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10 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, MAY 19, 1949 



STOCKBRIDGE NEWS 

Under the capable management of 

Sieve Kosakowski, the softball league 
has gained popularity and will con- 
tinue right up to our commencement 
exercises. 

It will be then that the two top 
teams in the league will oppose each 
other for the title. 

To date, the Alpha Tau Gamma 
nam managed by Vernon Brooks 
have yet to suffer a defeat save for 
a protest and will be the team to beat. 

Also running in competition with 
A.T.G. is the Animal Husbandry 
team, managed by Ralph Souza, which 
ha.- also won all games except for a 
much disputed protest which will 
have been played off at this writing. 
The teams from Vegetable Gardening 
and Floriculture have shown well but 
have met defeat the hard way. 



Collegian Editors . . . 

Continued from paye 1 
been both Makeup Editor and Asso- 
ciate Editor of the Colleyian. She is 
also majoring in English. 

Janet Miller as News Editor. Miss 
Miller, another English major, is a 
well known feature writer for the 
Collegian. 

Ruth Caniann as Feature Editor. 
II H I amann continues in the post 
She held last semester. Resides work- 
ing on the Collegian, she is also i 
[dent of the Hillel Foundation. 

Joe Btooac h sports Editor. Mr 

Stcede is I 1 'evens transfer and has 
Served SI Assistant Sports Editor for 
the Collegian, 

Rill Tague, well known campus 
photographer, who stays on as the 
Collegian Art Editor. 

Ervin Stockwell, as makeup editor, 
a post he has held this semester. 



Soph-Senior Hop . . . 

Continual from page 1 
During intermission, soft music will 
breeze across the campus from the 
WMUA Tower. 

The sophomore class, which is spon- 
soring the Hop for the departing sen- 
iors in conjunction with the senior 
officers, have worked and are working 
to secure a wagon load of memories 
for all those purchasing a $4.80 tick- 
et. 



Junior-Senior Processional . . . 

Continued from paye 1 

Women elected to Phi Kappa Phi, 
the Honorary Scholastic Society, 
were the following seniors: 

Doris Abramson, Martha Beck, 
Gloria Eissman, Ruth Beebe Emrick, 
Joanna Frawley, Shirley Gibbs, Lor- 
raine Goldin, Lillian Greene, Pearl 
Hirshon, Judith Lambert, Rose Pepi, 
Janiie Rittenburg, and Barbara Rowe. 

The winner of the WSGA Junior 
Scholarship — an award of 50 dollars 
— was announced by Dean Curtis, and 
the award was presented to Helen 
Mitchell '80. 

Judiciary Board for '49-'50, com- 
prised of Chief Justice Helen Mitch- 
ell '50, Jean Ann Lindsay '51, Alice 
Chorebanian '51, Pat Walsh '51, and 
Lois Rubin '50 was also announced by 
the chairman. 

After the various announcements 
were made, Jean Ann Lindsay, as 
President of Scrolls, conducted the 
tapping of freshmen members into 
the Scrolls. The following girls were 
tapped: 

fenny Tickelis, Muriel Fauteaux, 
Carol Sullivan, Mary Lowry. Mary 
Granitoid, Barbara Konopka, Joan 
Heath. Sandy Hanson. Norma Wylie, 
Catherine Cole, Pat Reid, Carol 
Hines. and Gladys Kimball. 

After the tapping of Scrolls, Alice 
o'Xeil, President of Isogon, led the 
Juniors .-md Seniors to Memorial Hall 
where the two classes formed the 
traditional horseshoe, Isogons were 
tapped, and the Seniors passed their 
Candle* on to the Juniors. 

Those Isogonians tapped were Ren- 
te Andersen, Bobby Kmghorn, Faye 
Hammel, Thelma Litsky. B. J. Ska- 
hill, Doris Carbone, Helen Mitchell, 
and Phyllis Cole. 

The lighted candles, symbolic of 
those activities and ideals passed to 
the Juniors from the Senior class, 
were floated across the pond while 
the Juniors sang "There is a Certain 
Valley" and the Seniors, standing on 
the other side of the pond, returned 
with "Farewell to Bav State". 



NE WS IN BRIEF 

TEP 

Tau Epsilon Phi announces the 
election of the following officers: 

Charles Goldfarb, chancellor; Dave 
Sadick, Vice-Chancellor; Gene Isen- 
berg, Scribe; Bernard Slavin, Bursar; 
Bernard Grosser, Historian; Norman 
Rerkowitz, Warden; Melvin Wolf, 
Pledgemaster; Milton Crane, Assis- 
tant Scribe; Aaron Kornetsky, Assis- 
tnat Bursar; Al Liftman and Sam 
Kaplan, executive board — members- 
at-large. 



Drill Team 

All juniors, sophomores, and 
freshmen girls who wish to be 
on the Drill Team next fall are 
asked to attend a meeting in Me- 
morial Hall today at 5 p.m. 



Band 

Kenneth Spaulding, manager of the 
U of M band, announces the appoint- 
ment of new officers for the Rand 
next year: Stanley Charm, general 
manager; Robert Conary, assistant 
manager; Douglas Footit, Drill Team 
leader; Ralph Maraden, Rand direc- 
tor; Georgia Rhodes, cheer leader; 
and Carl Richardson, supply manager, 




.<. pi imed from the June, 1947 issue of esq i ire 



Copyright 1947 by t. .. 

"You never take me anywhere!** 



Pre-Med 

The Pre-Med Club elected the fol- 
lowing officers for next year: Eman- 
uel Roth, president; Joseph Hilyard. 
vice president; Beryl Stone, secre- 
tary; and Charles Gerry, treasurer. 



Vets' Wives 

The Vets Wives Club held their 
fin-il event of the year last Sunday — 
a picnic for all the families at Look 
Park in Florence. The picnic started 
at ten o'clock in the morning with 
everyone enjoying a day of softball, 
picnic lunches and just plain relaxing. 
SwingSt slides and see-saws were the 
favorites with the childun. 

The Vets Wives Club is planning to 
show the movies which Mr. Rollin 
Barrett has been taking of the mar- 
ried veterans' activities at some time 
before the end of the semester. Time 
and place will be announced as soon 
as the pictures have been printed. 



Foresters Frolic 
At Mt. Toby Picnic 

The Annual Forestry Club Outing 
was held on Saturday morning, May 
7, near Mt. Toby in Leverett. High- 
lights of the outing were the log chop- 
ping contest and the log sawing con- 
gest; Jim Billings won the log chop- 
Iping, while Jim West and Dick Burt 
came in first in th e sawing. A power 
chain saw demonstration was held for 
all those interested. 

After a weiner roast, the foresters 
participated in a 14 inning softball 



Symphony Orchestra . . . 

Continued from paye 1 
The program is as follows: 
ture, Magic Flute . . . Mozart 
phony No. 8, (unfinished) . . . Schu- 
belt's The Spirit Flower . . . 
bell-Tipton, Dorothy Feldman 
ist; O God Have Mercy, St. 
oratorio . . . Mendelssohn, D<>> 
viani, soloist; Ah! Dite Alia Gloving 
La Traviata . . . Verdi, Dorothy F,;,i. 
man and Doric Alviani, Soloists. 

The admission for the concert 
which is open to the public, is forty 
cents. No seats are reserved. 



Dr. Goding Will Receive 
French Medal at Boston 

Dr. Stowell C. Goding, head of the 
French department, will receive the 
French "Medaille d'honneur des af- 
faires etrangeres" at a reception held 
at the Boston consulate tomorrow, the 
French department announced today 

M. Albert Chambon, the French 
consul, will present Dr. Goding 
the medal for his services rend 
to the French government. 



game won by Team B with Dr. Kn> 
lowski as pitcher. 

Other faculty present included De- 
' partmental head Prof. Holds* 
and Mr. Connell and Mr. Cole. 

Special thanks go to the committer 
in charge, under the direction of Pan 
Hannon and Bob Hebb, for its excel- 
lent job of planning in the matter of 
games, contests, and refreshments. 



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HIIIIII. 



VOL. LX NO. 1 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



•' 



SEPT. 23. 1949 



Redmen Win Over Bates 
Would Even Series, 8 -Up 

One of the lightest teams in U. of M. history will open its 
MMon tomorrow night under the lights at Lewiston, Maine, 
against the Bates' Bobcats. 



Tommy 

Eek'fl charges will be spotting the 
heavy Bates line forty pounds per 
man from tackle to tackle in the 
first night game ever played by a 
football team from the University. 

Lack of Reserves 

Lack of reserve line material is 
li Eck's main worry, along with 
a few pre-season injuries. Eck is con- 
fident of his first team owing to their 
-in.' showing at the recent Williams' 
scrimmage, but he is worried about 
the inexperience of the reserve lines- 
men. 

Several players are on the doubt- 
ful list as the opening game ap- 
proaches. Don Sisson injured a leg 
in the Williams' scrimmage, and it is 
doubtful that he will be available for 
even limited punting duties. Dick 
Gteason, the rugged utility man last 
continued on paye 4 



COLLEGIAN MEETING 

There will be a meeting of the 
Collegian staff this afternoon at 5 
o'clock. All members of the staff are 
a*.ked to attend. Former members of 
the Statesman are also invited. As- 
signments will be given out at this 
meeting. Anyone unable to attend is 
asked to see list posted in office. 



Walter D. Lesure 
Dies from Gunshot; 
Cause Undisclosed 

Walter D. Lesure, 18, a freshman 
at this school last year, died Friday 
evening, September 9, from a gun- 
shot wound in the head. 

The shooting took place in the dead- 
man's bedroom at his home in 
Ashfield, a town about fifteen miles 
northwest of Amherst. A week and a 
half of intensive investigation by 
District Attorney Sanford Keedy and 
state police has failed to establish a 
-ible cause or motive for the 
iting. The gun which fired the 
:atal bullet has not yet been found. 
Investigators have been unable to 
^ r a finding of either murder or 
suicide in the case. Questioning of the 
former student's classmates and 
da revealed no evidence that 
we held ill-will against anyone, 
and to far as is known, he had no 
The investigation has not 
Brought forth any possible motive for 
!»'. The District Attorney plans 
a| i inquest soon. 

Continued on /ki</> >', 



Warren McGuirk is 
New Athletic Head 

Warren P. McGuirk, Boston Col- 
lege '29, was recently announced as 

the new Athletic Director to replace 
Professor Curry Hicks who retired 
this past summer after 38 years o:' 
University sen-ice in the athletic de- 
partment. 

In his first interview with Colle- 
gian representatives, Mr. McGuirk 
expressed his desire that student in- 
terest be high and sincere and that 
to a man the student body be rooting 
for the teams each time they take 
the field. He asked particularly that 
such interest should manifest itself 
right from the start of the football 
season. 

"Their contribution", he said, "is 
almost as important as the starting 
team." 



Record Frosh Class Of 600 Jumps 
UM Enrollment To Approximately 4000 



Treadmill - 1949 




The University of Massachusetts officially began its 86th 
year yesterday morning with convocation exercises held in tin- 
cage. 

Estimated figures released from the dean's office this week 
indicated, as expected, that enrollment this year sets an all-time 

high for the university with a total 



40(H) students on 







fc 




sw : m ■ '■■ rnrnW^-- • 





FROSH REGISTRATION— The usual baptism of fire in the guise of 
registration greeted the largest freshman class in l T of M history last 
.Monday. Here are some of bewildered recipients of said baptism. Can 
the one on the right be imploring divine assistance? Photo by Kosarick 



convo highlig hts | Expect Delay 'till Dec. 1 

For Most Vets' Checks 



{Excerpt* (rem Preeident't tpeeeh) 

"Eleven or twelve hundred of you 
are members of the University fam- 
ily for the first time." 



"We have the largest enrollment 
in the history of the University. You 
freshmen have the distinction of be- 
longing to the first class of 600 fresh- 
men. V'ou probably will be the only- 
class of MO ever admitted, for be- 
ginning next fall we shall admit H(U\ 
freshmen." 



of approximately 

the lists. 

This year's total is about double 
UlC record of 20M students enrolled 
in September l'.MO, and approxi- 
mately four times the total number 
1140 enrolled in the fall of 1946. 

The largest group more than 
3100 students is enrolled in the se\ 
en schools making up the undergrad- 
uate college. Women comprise about 
a fifth of this total. 

Stockbridge School of Agriculture 
has registered approximately 47.. 
students in its two year course. I lur- 
ing the coming year a few hundred 
more students will be enrolled in 
other short courses ranging from a 
week to '() weeks in length. 

About 300 are attending the grad- 
uate school, which is beginning its 
42nd year as a separate school of the 
university. 

Record I'reshman Clans 

For the first time in the history of 
the university the freshman class of 
numbers 600 students, instead of the 
traditional 400 of the past dozen 
years. The increase was made possi- 
ble by completion of the first phase 
Continued on paye 6 



SDT, TEP Leaders 
For Spring Term 

i Delta Tau took top schol- 
onors among campus fraterni- 
d sororities for the second se- 

of 1049, it was announced 

eck by the Registrar's office. 

the third consecutive semes- 

the house has had the 

tanking average among so- 

Leading the fraternities with an 
of 79.89 was Tau Epsilon 

<'ther fraternity and sorority 

^ >! " gea were as follows: Q.T.V., 

'\ x <- Alpha Epsilon Pi, 77.11; Al- 

'' ; 'mma Rho, 76.94; Theta Chi, 

'• '■'•■: Kappa Sigma, 7">.82; Lambda 

"■"-.28: 



WARREN P. McGUIRK 

Mr. McGurk brings to this camp is 
a wealth of athletic and administra- 
tive experience. In high school, he 
participated in football, baseball, 
track and hockey, and captained the 
football team. At St. Anselm's Prep 
he was OK the football and baseball 
teams, and was captain of the grid- 
men in 1925, and while in coi 

selected on the All-Eastern 
team, as well as being a member of 
Continued on pag* 8 



"We shall certainly continue to 
grow. The size and scope of this 
University are important to the 
people in one respect only: It 
should be larjte enough and broad 
Continued on /»"/< 6 



Subsistence checks for the current 

semester will be delayed with possi- 
ble exceptions until DermberN, 1949, 
; ceording to information received by 

the Veteran's Coordinator, Robert J. 

Morrissey. 

"At this time of year," said Mr. 
Morrissey, "the Veteran's Admmis- 
tiation is required to process a tre- 
mendous volume of new applications 
a«d eent ranees. As m the past, the 
Of receipt and control of t> ■ 

applications nil] be handled m§ ex- 
pediently a> possible. 

"Since VA personnel has been 

tly reduced, immediate action on 

indiviual cases will only slow up 

ContinuA d on p&gt fi 



Campaign Started 
For Movie Fund 

Candid U.M., the committe,. pub- 
licizing life on the university's cam 

pv* is row proceeding in full geai 

both in raising finances and in the 

production of the movie iteelf. 
Continuing the campaign begun 
spring, plans are being made to 
bold a victory dance after the Hot 

nidi game football rally next Fri- 
day, Bent. 80 in Memorial Hall. Tick- 
ets will be twenty-five cents per | 
■On and will be sold at the door. Mu- 
st for the affair will b,. provided 

the college jazz band with added en 
tertainment by campus talent. The 
dance will also serve for a welcome 
to campus affairs for the | \, 
transit n and will aid iii acquainl 
them more with social activn 
i. rd McElroy Clan of '51 will be social 



Copyright 1949. Lkxhtt * Mrau Toiacco Co. 



pha, 75.78; Sigma Alpha Ep- 

75.59; Phi Sigma Kappa, 

• s igma Phi Epsilon, 73.88. The 

rnity average was 76.33. 
1 Kappa, 78.40; Kappa Al- 
to, 77.46; Pi Beta Phi, 76.73; 
"mega, 76.33; Kappa Kappa 
••mma, 76.18. 
Th " all sorority average wa* 77.;>2. 



COMPETITORS 
The Collegian, campus 
newspaper of the U of M has 
openings for cartoonists, pho 
tographers, news and feature 
writers, and rewrite person- 
nel. 

Freshmen as well as other 
interested members of the 
student body are heartily 
urged to investigate this cam- 
pus activity. Ex-members of 
the Statesman are cordially- 
invited to join the Collegian 
staff. 

Would-be Collegian mem- 
bers are asked to attend the 
competitors meeting to be 
held Wednesday, September 
28th at 7:30 in the Collegian 
office. Memorial Hall. 



Pets Now Gone from Federal Circle 
In Spite of Appeal to Governor 

The last animal pet has been re-T« pet committee headed by 
moved from Federal Circle, married IE. Schulien, whose dog "Spergy" ial Chairman. 
veterans' housing project, marking cr« dited.with saving 29 lives duril 
the end of an argument that has a fire in Ayr« in l'.MT. 

ed more than six months. Schulien claimed that the Commit- 

Dean of Men Robert S. Hopkins t<< had been led to believe that it 

stated Tuesday that all remaining could set up its own rules governing 
pet owners had notified him of their ptts, but housing supervisor Herbert 

compliance with the September l'i A. Randolph declared that the com- 
deadline for pet removal. n tt« has never been recognised. 

The controversy began taring the Students Appeal To Governor 

spring .semester when th e residents As the summer wore on, the stu- 

of County Circle, adjacent to Fcder- nets appealed to all quarters for [tot of the Cn'iv.'-rsity news "'service, 

plus a Senate-appointed group of 
students with Gin I.eccese, '.',1. as 
head, and including Charley Hatter, 
'.">1, Conrad Rriggs, '52, Jtm Hilyard. 
'•'I Laura Levine, '.">0, Barbara Lew- 
is, '.")1, Jane McElroy, '51, Jim Pat- 
terson, '.".2, Sally Rosenbtoom, '51, 
Hob Roesaaaa, VI, and I'attv Walsh, 
VI. 

Picture of Campus 
The movie is designed to illustrate 
the advance* being made as we 
sume full status as a university, and 
Continued on page $ 



I15M Mud net 
The p roc ee d s from this dance 
get her with the money collected 

the Opening Convo Tag Day will go 
toward meeting the $1500 

needed to complete the film. 

The film is now under pi 
under the direction of I'rof. Rollin 
H. Barrett who is taking the shots 
and Mr. Robert J. McCartney, dl 



al Circle, wer e told that they had to lenience, nne't/roup wrote to Gov- 

get rid of all pets by April 30. Fed- error Dever asking him to intercede 

era] Circle residents were given un- with the University trustees. Several 

til June 30 to follow suit. ]< gislators were asked for assistance, 

Forbidden By Rules and University President Ralph A. 

Dean Hopkins said that this action Van Meter received appeals from 



was taken as a result of complaints 
which became too serious to be ig- 
nored by last spring. He added that 
regulations governing the veterans' 
area prohibited the keeping of pets 
in the first place. 

Shortly after the edicts were is- 
sued, several of the veterans formed 



era! veterans. 
Governor I 'ever declared, however, 
thai the matter was up to the Uni- 
versity trustees, and President Van 
Meter stated that Dean Hopkins' de- 
m would have to be final. 
In a statement issued on August 
Continued on paye 6 






M 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, SEPT. 23, 1949 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, SEPT. 23. 1949 



(The Itaflduioctts CToUeqinn 



VOL. LX NO. 1 



SEPTEMBER 23, 1949 



EDITORIAL BOARD 

EDITOK-IN-< HIKF MANAGING KDITOK ASSOt IATE EDITOR 

Jim Curt in Hetty Kniitr lay.' Hammi'l 

NEWS DEPARTMENT FEATURE DEPARTMENT 



Editor— Jan Miller 

l'r.-.i Col.-. Ilnrhuru Curtail. Carl Cutler, 
A|?ne* McDoiiiiukIi, (ierry Muynunl, John 
I-'ox. Jane Klein, liny I.iner. 

SI'ORTS DEPARTMENT 
Editor — Joseph Strcde 

Kill Dunn, DaVVa Tavel, Robert Mattson, 
Iternie (Jiiissit, Ituss Kroude, John Oliver. 
t;.rry Popkin 

MAKE-UP EDITOR 

Erv Stockwell 



Editor — Ruth t'amann 

Lillian Karas, Sylvia Kinusfoiiry. William 
Ratner, Elbert Taitz, Penny Tkkelis, Mil- 
ilred Warner, Judy DavenpKi-t. Eleanor 
Zumarchi, Jim Shevis, Karbara Hill 

ART DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Bill Tairue 
John USaTtni, Everett Kosarick. Kill Luti 



COPY EDITORS 

Paul Perry. Henry Lawrence 



BUSINESS MANAGER 

Burt Kolovson 
SUBSCRIPTION MANAGER 

I.ael Powers 
SUBSCRIPTION ASST. 
Patricia Walsh 



BUSINESS BOARD 

ADVERTISING MANAGER 

Phyllia Cole 
ADVERTISING ASST. 
Herb Clayton 
SECRETARY 
Pat O'Rourke 



CIRCULATION MANAGER 

Alan Shuman 
CIRCULATION ASST8. 
Milton Crane, Dan Diamond. 
William Less, Al Jodka 



Published weekly during the achoal year. 



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special rata postage provided for in Section 11*8. Act of October 1917, authorized August 
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Office: Memorial Hall Student newapaper of The University of Massachusetts Phone 1102 



SUBSCRIPTION $2.00 PER YEAR 



SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



Business Bigger, Better 

We get the idea this week, what with all the running and 
shouting hereabout, that the school is in business again. And with 
the figures from the dean's office before us it looks like this year 
business is bigger than ever. Whether it will be better than ever 
is something to be seen, but with a few important facts in mind 
we'll predict that this campus is about to enjoy the best year it 
has yet known despite the problems of a record enrollment. 

Having been faced with increasingly large enrollments dur- 
ing the past three years, the administration is now better able to 
handle the large amount of detail required to house and feed and 
otherwise provide adequate facilities for this great number of 
students. 

There is still the problem of housing but it is not so acute 
as it was last year. Another new dorm is ready for occupancy and 
two more are being constructed. The latter, although still some 
months from completion, together with the faculty-student hous- 
ing project also under construction, should provide the answer 
to the university's housing needs, at least for the next few years. 

Another bright spot at the beginning of this academic year 
is the addition of 59 new members to the faculty. The new group 
will take over some of the large load of work being carried by the 
present faculty and also should allow the possibility of smaller 
classes which are much needed in some divisions, particularly in 
the freshman curriculum. 

While toting up the benefits, we can also mention the new 
Physics Lab and the Engineering Lab, now ready for use, which 
means added classroom and laboratory space for the engineering 
department, an over-crowded unit which has conducted classes 
in practically every place but the president's office during the 
past few years. 

A record number of students does present problems but it 
also can and should mean a more active and therefore more en- 
joyable campus. We believe that it will. 



To The Freshmen 

To the freshmen we offer the official welcome of the Collegian. 
We believe you'll like this campus, it's a pretty good place to be. 
In numbers you are a unique class, a record class. The advice we 
give here is hardly unique, yet it applies to you as it has applied 
to other freshman classes who have read it in Collegian editorials. 
In two words: Work hard. 



New Record Set in 
2 Summer Terns 

In the line with the record attend- 
ance figures this fall, UM summer 
school attendance during the term 
just finished also set a new record 
it was reported this week by Dean 
William L. Machmer. 

Two six week sessions were attend- 
ed by a combined total of 78»> stu- 
dents, some 200 more than the 
previous high attendance set last 
summer. This figure is seven times 
the pre-war summer school attend- 
ance, 

Dean Machmer stated that the 
number attending was much higher 
than had been expected and that it 
was outstanding considering that fact 
that there had been no advertising 
campaign for the summer courses. 



Hillel 

Hillel announces an all-campus 
reception at Mem Hall, Wednes- 
day, Sept. 28, at 7:30 p.m. 

A skit will be presented and a 
social evening and refreshments 
will follow. 



He also added that courses this 
year were quite varied and more 
extensive than in other years. The 
schools of Liberal Arts, Business 
Administration, Science and Horti- 
culture were all well attended as were 
courses in math and food technology. 
Although no regular activities pro- 
gram was scheduled, a student-faculty 
committee arranged a highly success- 

! ful barbecue and a picnic as well as 
severs! dances. 

A performance of the opera "Arun- 

j del," staged by a traveling company, 
was also part of the summer's enter- 
tainment schedule. 




BRICKBAT* 

We Want 'Em 

Hi ya keeds — all ye old and new 
campus-ites. Do you have troubles? 
Are you burdened with unexpressed 
gripes and groans. We have estab- 
lished a crab-sheet otherwise known 
as "Brick-Bats." 

If you have anything on your 
chest, this is your safety-valve. Let 
off steam here! 

Of course, if it isn't fit to print, 
then write it. 

Us'n of the CeflSfSSS will welcome 
any constructive (that means some- 
thing that integrates, not disinte- 
grates) criticsm. 

The price is low; this is your beef- 
page. If your marks are low, if your 
best girl becomes ex, if your home 
burns down, if the chaplain is busy, 
write us. 

Just one word of caution — we'd 
appreciate your John Hancock and 
not John Smith. 



Picnic Gives Frosh 
View of UM Life 

The freshmen class was introduced 
to its first taste of campus life Tues- 
day night at the senate-sponsored 
picnic. Our senate members were on 
hand to serve the new class. 

The program was divided in two 
parts: a picnic supper and enter- 
tainment put on by the various mu- 
sical guides directed by Professor 
Alviani. 

The frosh have a slight edge on 
their superiors in that they were the 
first to see our new female cheer- 
leaders in action — let's face it; this 
is a women's age — gone are our mas- 
culine rally leaders. 

Bob Leavitt, senate president, was 
in charge of the program and Bill 
Starkweather acted as master of 
ceremonies. The freshmen were ad- 
dressed by the heads of the campus 
musical groups. Among the invited 
guests were Dean Machmer, Dean 
Curtis and Dean Hopkins. 

In closi „, the class of 'SV sang 
"Twilight" and our "Alma Mater." 



Members of the Statesman 

Ex-members of the Statesman 
are invited to join the Collegian 
staff. As experienced workers in 
collegiate newspaper work, no 
competitors period will be neces- 
sary for those who desire to come 
out for the Collegian. 

If interested, former Statesmen 
are invited to come to the Colle- 
gian meeting, Memorial Hall, this 
afternoon at five, or on Monday or 
Tuesday afternoon next week. 



Collegian Profile No. 23 



Prof. Troy Graduate of This School 



That popular professor of English, 
Frederick Sherman Troy, is finding 
his classes filled to capacity again at 
registration time. You just can't 
graduate from the university without 
taking at least one. 

Mr. Troy, who was born in Somer- 
ville, Massachusetts, in 1909, spent 
the early part of his life in Boston. 
In 1931 when the university was still 
known as Mass. Aggie, Troy re- 
ceived his B.S. in English. An open- 
ing in the English department occur- 
red the very same year, and thus 
Troy began his teaching career. He 
received his master's degree at Am- 
herst College in 1935. Although most 
of his education was acquired in Am- 



22 New Courses Added 
To U. of M. Curriculum 

Information on new courses added 
o the curriculum of the University 
was released this week by Robert 
McCartney of the University News 
Service. Included in the new courses 
are seven added to the School of Sci- 
ence curriculum, seven in Liberal 
Arts, seven in Industrial Engineer- 
ing, and one in Business Admini- 
stration. 

The new science courses are Water 
and Sewage Sanitation and Princi- 
ples of Sanitation in the Bacteri- 
ology and Public Health department; 
Advanced Calculus in Mathematics; 
and Vertebrate Physiology, Compar- 
ative Physiology, and General Cellu- 
lar Physiology and Endocrinology in 
Zoology. 

To the School of Liberal Arts were 
added courses in intermediate 
French, idiomatic French, advanced 
French Grammar and Composition, 
Introductory and Reading Italian, 
Statistics in Psychology, and Physio- 
ogical Psychology. 

Two other courses in French and 
one in Spanish have been approved 
by trustee action, but will not be of- 
fered during the coming academic 
year. 

Industrial Engineering instruction 
will be offered in Production Proces- 
ses, Job Evaluation, Production Con- 
trol, Factory Planning and Layout, 
Plant Budgetary Control, and Work 
Simplification. A professional semi- 
nar will be available with emphasis 
on recent engineering developments. 
This course will be for seniors only. 

A new curriculum in Finance will 
be offered for the first time this fall 
by the School of Business Admini- 
stration. This is the fifth new course 
to be offered by the School. The other 
four curricula are Accounting, Gen- 
eral Business, Industrial Admini- 
stration, and Marketing. 



Band Officers 

Appointments of new band officers 
for the coming year are as follows: 
General Manager, Stanley Charm, 
'50: Assistant Manager, Robert Con- 
ary, '50; Drill Team leader, Doug 
Footit, '50; Student Band Director, 
Ralph Marsden, '50; Cheerleader, 
Gtorge Rhodes, '50; Supply Mana- 
ger, Carl Richardson, '50. 



Be-Kind-to Teachers-Note 

A complimentary copy of this issue is being given to all members of 
the faculty with the compliments of the business and editorial staffs. 




"You should be at home here." 



herst, Troy has also studied at Har- 
vard and in Fiance. 

Longtime Member of UM Staff 

With the exception of three y.-.,,, 
when he was a visiting professor at 
Amherst College, Troy has been a 
member of the University English 
department since his graduation. Nov 
an Associate Professor, he teaches aa 
English survey course and several 
upper class courses, including Lit. r- 
ature of the Renaissance, and The 
Age of Johnson. He is now making 
plans to teach a new course in world 
literature next year. 

Appropriately enough, Troy's hob- 
by is reading, and he is especially in- 
terested in works written between the 
Renaissance and the 18th century. 
Once in Merchant Marine 

Service in the Merchant Marine 
gave Professor Troy an excellent op- 
portunity for travel. As a seaman, he 
traveled to England, Ireland, Green- 
land and Cuba. He joined the Marine 
in the summer of 1942 and sailed 
until he was injured in 1944 and hos- 
pitalized in Halifax until 1945. A 
flying hatch cover had struck him, 
and although he had then been con- 
templating marine school at New 
London, he was discharged from th- 
service. The second semester of r.»4.'> 
found him back as an instructor at 
the University. 



WAA Annual Playday 
Scheduled for Sat. P.M. 

The annual Playday for freshman 
women will be held tomorrow after- 
noon at 1:30 on the women's athlet- 
ic field. Formerly Playday was the 
final event on the hazing calendar, 
but tomorrow's program will mark 
the beginning of hazing. 

Sponsored by WAA, the events are 
held each year to acquaint the fresh- 
man women with both the physical 
education department and the WAA 
officers. 

Tennis, archery, volley ball, and 
soccer games are scheduled. Refresh 
ments will be served. 



Frosh Dance Tomorrow 
Night at Butterfield 

A freshman get acquainted dance 
will open the U of M social season 
this Saturday, with Adelphia and 
Isogon sponsoring the first shindig 
at Butterfield. 

The dance is designed to promote 
freshman spirit and give the mem- 
bers of the new class a chance to get 
a look at each other with a less 
vere background than registrati"! 
lines. 

A get acquainted dance is held 
every year by Adelphia and Isogon. 
This year's offering will be held at 
Butterfield House, starting at 8 p.m. 
Music will be provided by record 
and coca-cola will be available. A 
frosh are urged to attend. 



U of M Calendar 

Sept. 23 - Sept. 29 
Saturday, September 24 
FACULTY BARBECUE. Rhododen- 
dron Garden, or Cage if rainy, 5:(K>. 
WAA PLAYDAY. Drill Hall and 

Field, 2:00-4:00. 
FRESHMAN DANCE. Memorial Hall, 
8:00. 

Monday, September 26 
MEETING. University Chowder and 
Marching Society, Stockbridge Hall. 
Room 202, 7:00. 

Tuesday, September 27 
MEETING. University Chorus, Bow- 

ker Auditorium, 7:00. 
MEETING. Student Senate, Chapel 

Auditorium, 7:00. 

Wednesday, September 28 

MEETING. Women's Student Ju 
ary Board, Seminar Room, Chapel. 
7:00. 

MEETING. Music Guild, Skinnei Au- 
ditorium, 6:30. 
riumtYieL7Q.kt 

MEETING. Music Guild, Stockbridge, 
Room 114, 6:30. 

MEETING. Hillel Foundation, Mem - 
rial Hall, 7:30. 

Thursday, September 29 
MEETING. Roister Doisters, Bowker 
Auditorium, 6:30. 



EVERYONE GOES TO THE U STORE 

For Your Snacks, Supplies and Every Need 



\ 



The University Store 

The Most Popular Course on Campus 



Attendance Rules 
Set Forth by Dean 

\Y\v attendance regulations which 

lire, with very few exceptions 
regular attendance at all scheduled 
classes and laboratories will go into 
effect this week. Responsibility for 
the enforcement of these rgulations 
has been placed in the hands of Rob- 
ot Hopkins, Dean of Men. 
Geneva! provisions of the new 

I entitle all students to excused 
absences from the Dean's office for 
Mossary trips. These excuses mus 

l pjilied for before the trip occurs. 
the new rules state. 

Absences Allowed For Trips 
Judging teams, classes, and other 

ipi of students who are leaving 
the campus for recognized participa- 
tor) in activities may be excused 
from classes, provided they are eligi- 

The statement also warns students 

are particularly erratic in at- 

i lance that they may he dropped 

from courses, placed on disciplinary 

bstion, OT possibly dismissed from 

University. In cases of illness, 

bun's excuses will be issued only 

ipon recommendation of the St mien 

Ith Department, students on pro 

ill are allowed no absentee privi- 
• ess. 

Upperclsss Absences 
Specific provisions of the regula 
tions provide seniors, juniors, and 
- phomores with one absence per 
lit hour in each course without 
alties being imposed. Instructors 
.'1 not report absences of juniors 
and seniors unless more than three 
per course are taken, but all 
■ :-ces of sophomores will be re- 
Parted to the dean's office, and must 
• \ plained to the dean's office at 
time they occur. 
Penalties for unexcused absences 
it. excess of sophomore privileges 
will result in a 1'/, deduction from 
the final grade of the course. This 
deduction will be made by the dean's 
"ftice. 

No Vacation Cuts 
Absences immediately prior to and 
following vacations are not permit- 
ted to upperclassmen except on au- 
ization of the Dean's office, and 
under no circumstances to sopho- 
moies or freshmen. 

Froshmen are entitled to no ab- 
sentee privileges at all. Excuses 
p.ust be applied for in advance, if 
-ible, at the dean's office. Penal- 
tics for unexcused absences will also 
result in a 2'7r deduction from the 
final grade of the course. 




PASS THE DESERT-Rusty Westwater, Ed Paul, Hank Drewnisny, 
Jim Marshall, and Bob Kelsey gather around to sample the watermelon, 
piece de resistance ai the barbecue held during summer school. 

— Photo by Tajrue 



Summer students at the U. of M. 
brought their weeks of toil to a happy 
end at a mammoth barbecue given on 
August 80 under the direction of 
Student chairman, Al Brown. More 
than 700 attended. 

Affer a hearty meal consisting of 



400 pounds of rib roast, 1,000 ears of 
corn, salad, lemonade, B00 bottles of 
milk, 700 servings of ice-cream and 
80 watermelons, the group partici- 
pated in a folk dancing festival. Mu- 
sic was also suplied during the meal. 



Ten Geology Students 
Take Special Course 

Ten University of Massachusetts 
students have returned from a sum- 
S*r field course in Regional Geology 
'' 'i in South Park, Colorado, it was 
need this week by Robert Me- 
r arti,ey of the University News 
Service, 

The geology course, conducted by 
w. Leonard R. Wilson, head of the 
sity's Department of Geology, 
*!• given for the first time this pas 
rammer. 

Dr. John Hanson, assistant pro- 
of entomology here, went with 
the party on a research trip. 

The instructors and students lived 
' r r six weeks in tents in the Mos- 
9>ito Mountains, seven miles west of 
•South Park. The course was held six 



Five New Profs Added 
To English Department 

Two assistant professors and three 
instructors have been added to the 
English Department it was an- 
nounced this week by Prof. Frank 
IVentire Rand, head of the depart 
ment. 

Dr. Eliot D. Allen, who holds de- 
grees from Wesleyan, Harvard and 
Princeton, has been named assistan 
professor of English. 

Dr. Arthur R. Williams, who holds 
degrees from Clark University and 
Cornell, has been named assis.an 
professor of English, to replace 
Prof. H. I.eland Varley, who is on a 
year's leave of absence. 

Leon A. Barron, a graduate of the 
University of Massachusetts with an 
M. A. from the University of Minne- 
sota, has been named instructor in 
English. 

Sidney Kaplan, a graduate of the 
College of the City of New York 
with an M.A. from Boston Univer- 
sity, has been named instructor in 
English. Walter J. Stelkovis, a grad- 
uate of Emerson College in Boston, 
has been named instructor in Speech. 



Found 

One woman's wallet. Green. Found 
in commuter's room. Mem Hall. 
Owner may claim at Collegian office. 



days a week, and on Sundays direct- 
ed field trips were conducted. 

Students who took the course were 
William F. Berry, Allan C. Buck, 
Donald Hattin, David Hunter, John 
I add, Nestor Nicholeris, Salwyn H. 
Taylor, Wallace Waloweek, and 
George J. Zebrowski. 

In addition, Henry Saulnier, a 
graduate student at the University 
and Robert L. Kane, an Amherst 
College student, were members of 
the course. 

On the way back to Massachusetts, 
Prof. Wilson took several of the stu- 
dents through Wisconsin, Ontario, 
and New York State to collect fos- 
sils. 



UM Dairymen 3rd 
At Eastern States 

The 1948 Eastern States Inter- 
collegiate Dairy Products lodging 
Contest took place in Springfield, 
Massachusetts, on September 20. The 
following nine teams BOMBS tad Ml 
judging four dairy products (milk, 
butter, cheese, and ice cream) : 

University of Connecticut 
Ohio State University 
University of Maryland 
University of Massachusetts 
Cornell University 
Rhode Island State College 
University of Vermont 
University of New Hampshire 
Ontario Agricultural College 

The results wer e announced at the 
Honors Banquet at Hotel Kimball. 
Spiingfield, in the evening of Sept. 
20. The University of Connecticut 
won the contest with a cup for high 
team in all products, and high team 
in milk, butter, and ceese. 

The University of Massachusetts 
tied for third place in all products, 
took third place in milk, eighth place 
in butter, fourth place in cheese, and 
first place in ice cream, the prize be- 
ing a cup donated by the General 
Ice Cream Corporation. 

Don MacKay was high individual 
in ice cream, Phil Blanchard being 
fifth high man in ice cream. Phil 
was high man in milk. Earl Pilgrim 
was ninth high man in milk and 
cheese. Abraham Yaloff was the al- 
ternate. 

The members of the University of 
Massachusetts team were: Philip 
Blanchard, Jr., W. Donald Mackay. 
Ear] N. Pilgrim, and Abraham Yal- 
off, alternate. 

No medals were available for high 
individuals in the various products. 
The cups awarded to the high teams 
are permanent trophies. The winning 
team retains possession of the cup 
until it is won by another. 

The team was coached by Dr. D. 
H. Nelson. 



WMUA To Resume October 1 ; 
Will Air^UM-Norwich IGame 



Ferwerda to Run 
In 'Hamp Election 

Vernon L. Ferwerda, professor of 
Government, has announced his can- 
didacy for the Republican nomina- 
tion for a position on the common 
council of the city of Northampton. 

Professor Ferwerda, who has re 
sided in Northampton since DM2, 
hopes to gain the GOP nomination 
as councilman for Ward 2 in the 
elections to be held early in October. 
He has been active in affairs of the 
city, having served as chairman of 
the committee which recently com 
pitted work on the revamping of 
Northampton's charter. 

In a statement issued when filing 
nomination papers, Mr. r'crwcrdi 

explained that one of the reasons he 

Withes to seen iv the council post is 
to follow through on the work al- 
ready done in modernizing the char- 
ter. His position on the council 
would provide the gTOttp with a 
member familiar with the basic prin 
ciples of the new charter. 

In addition to his duties as profes- 
sor of Government, Mr. Ferwerda 
has been active in the Mt. Ilolyoke 
United Nations Institute. 



New Guidance Director 
Will Counsel Students 

Dr. W. L. Wallace has been 
brought to the Un i versity as the Di- 
rector of Guidance to initiate a new 
non-academic personnel service. He 
will offer vocational and educational 
Counseling to any student desiring it. 

Freshmen students will work 
through their advisors as closely as 
possible while other students may 
■SI Dr. Wallace by making ai ap- 
pointment with him at his office on 
the third floor of South College. 

Students who are uncertain about 
the career they would most properly 
aim for will be assisted in clarifying 
their interests, aptitudes, arid spe- 
cial qualifications for particular 
types of occupational endeavor. 

The not uncommon difficulties en- 
countered in successfully navigating 
particular courses or types of acad 
emic activity will be discussed and 
analyzed by means of interviews and 
tests. 

Dr. Wallace was quick to point OU1 
that while he is here to counsel stu- 
dents on their particular problems 
tho student will always necessarily 
solve his own problems. 

Dr. Wallace is a graduate of the 
I Diversity of Michigan where he 
was also research associate in the 
Bursas of Psychological Services. 
During the war he was a personnel 
officer in the U. 8. Navy and was 
later appointed chief of the Veter- 
ans Administration Guidance Center 
at Ann Arbor, Michigan. 

He is, a member of Sigma Xi, 
American Psychological Association, 
the American College Personnel As- 
sociation, Phi Delta Kappa, and Phi 
EtP. Sigma. His most recent work is 
an article relating to the psychologi- 
cal aspects of student counseling 
which appeared in "School and So- 
ciety." 



WMl'A, the student-operated cam- 
l'ii- radio station, will start broad- 
casting from the Tower Studio in 
South College about October 1. 

Arrangements are being made un- 
der the direction of Wayne Langill, 
Station Head, for broadcasting from 
7 to 11 nightly. 

Last year's studio has been com- 
pletely remodtded to include a new 
control room, record library, and 
main studio. Members of the WMUA 
staff did most of the reconstruction 
work themselves during the summer 

months. 

The I'M-Norwich football game, 
scheduled for October 1, will be 
brought to campus listeners via the 
airwaves. This game, the first to be 
bi.adcast over WMl'A, will be fol- 
lowed by the relaying of all home 
gsmef to radio listeners. 

Plans for the school year, dis- 
cussed at a staff meeting Tuesday 

night, include the broadcasting Of 
Up-to-the-minute world news as well 
as daily weather reports and cam 
pus news. 

The Amherst Theater will again 
torperate with the radio s'nlmii by 
■applying information concerning 
(i: ily attractions. Passes to the tb.a 
tei, good for any day but Saturdays, 
Sundays, and holidays, will be gives 
away on disc shows for guessing my- 
stery tunes. 

Audience participation shows, be- 
gan last season, will continue on a 
broa de ned scale, stated Roy Pitman. 
Assistant Station Director. 

Forums with professors and stu- 
di i.tg participating, drama shows, 
and comedy programs will mark 
.some of the coming future attrac- 
tions. 

A general WMUA meeting will be 
Called in a few weeks to discuss new 
plans and to introduce those inter- 
ested in joining to the present set- 
up. 

There are several openings for 
secretaries, announcers, technicians, 
control operators, ana personnel aid 
public relations workeis. 

KXPERIKNCE IS NOT NECES- 
SARY, but will be helpful. Watch 
th- CoUef/imi and campus bulletin 
boards for announcements. 

Remember . . . fif>() on your radio 
dial! 



History Dept. Has 
Two New Teachers 

Two additions tO the history de 

pertmsnt faculty were announced 

this week by Dr. Theodore Caldwell, 
head of the history depart men'. 

The tWO new teachers are Dr. Ma- 
rie Boas, an historian of science, and 
Jess G. Carnes. 

Dr. BOSS is a graduate of Radcliffe 
College, where she received her A.B. 
in 1940 and her Master's Degree in 
Chemistry in 1 042. She received her 
doctorate in history at Cornell Uni- 
versity. 

Mr. Carnes was educated at the 
University of Illinois where he re- 
ceived bis A.B. in 1!)40 and M. A. in 
1042. He ha„ completed his work for 
a doctorate at Cornell and is a mem- 
ber of the Phi Beta Kappa and Phi 
Kappa Phi honorary societies. 



YOU CAN GET YOUR CHECKS CASHED AT THE 



c&c 



"NEXT TO GRANDY'S" 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



Worsted-tex Suits, Arrow Shirts, Hickock Belts and braces, 

Brentwood sweaters, Interwoven Sox, Mallory hats. Botany 

slacks, robes, shirts. Nationally known merchandise at 

reasonable prices. 



n 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, SEPT. 23, 1949 





THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, SEPT. 23, 1949 



SPORTS 




Grid | Debut Against Bates Under Lewiston Lights Tomorrow 

Lack of Depth Worries Tommy Eck on Eve of Opener 



Continued from />".'/<■ 1 
year has been switched entirely to 
quarterback this year, but is also on 
the doubtful-injury list for the first 
gHM, Jack Payne, second string end, 
is out with a twisted ankle, and Ev 
Johnston, who scored the only touch- 
down against Bates last year, has 
injured tendons in his ankle and is 
also on the doubtful list. 

Potential Starters 
Bob Bulcock, a blocking back last 
year, has been switched to end and 
is slated to start at right end. Bob 
Warren, and Johnny Nichols will 
probably hold down the tackle posi- 
tions. Both are lettermen from last 
year's squad. Co-Captain Bob Pacini 
will be at right guard, and either 
Al Bazur, an ex-Oevens letterman, or 
Fran Driscoll should be at left guard. 
Bud Estelle, another letterman from 
last year's squad is the probable 
starting center. 




CO-CAPT. "STRUT" STRUZZIERO 



WMUA Plans Complete 

Marty Anderson and Buss Beau- SeaSOIl of SoOftS Casts 

out an scheduled to start at the „,. __„____ mm jJT ml L mMM wmiia 



in 

halfback posts and Co-Captain 
"Sunt" Struzziero has been switched 
from right half to the fullback slot. 
If Dick (Jloason is unable to ■tart 
at quarterback, the position will be 
filled by Ray Cagnon, a three letter- 
man last year. 

Hal Feinman, the heaviest back on 
the team will undoubtedly see a lot 
of action, and will probably do the 
panting if Sisson is not available. 

Hates' Line Heavy 

The Hates Bobcats will stack a 
210 pound line from tackle to tackle 

againat the Redman, while the Ifaana- 
chusettsmen will only average 179. 
Bates has lost the fabulous Art Blan- 
chard, but they are recompensed by a 
fellow named Boone who is reported 
to be a real speed merchant in the 
backfield. Coach Ducky Pond is sup- 
posed to install a two team system 
this year against the Redmen, and he 
still has his outstanding end, Dick 
Scott, who turned in the fine per- 
formance against our squad last year. 

Can Tie Series 

The Eckmen are especially gunning 
for a victory this year because it will 
even up the series with Bates that 
was started in 1901. If the Redmen 
can come through, it will even the 
score at eight games for each team 
and one scoreless tie. 



Football Roster 


.Y» tin 




Cku* 


KM >S 






l.oynton, Richard L 


Jr. 


176 


* Bulcock, Robert 


Sr. 


168 


Knight, Emery 


So. 


165 


Kowalik, Eugene F. 


Jr. 


180 


*Tx>oney, William 


Sr. 


167 


l'yne, John S. 


So. 


180 


•Roth, Philip 


Sr. 


175 


TACKLES 






Garvey, Michael F. 


So. 


1S2 


N'atale, Joseph V. 


Sr. 


245 


*Nichols, John T. 


Jr. 


195 


Peters, David M. 


Jr. 


190 


•Vara, Richard H. 


Jr. 


210 


Waite, Richard R. 


So. 


158 


: Warren, Robert B, 


Jr. 


18.-> 


GUARDS 






Bazur, Alvin T. 


Jr. 


170 


•Detanteia, Cyril 


Jr. 


145 


♦Driscoll, Francis G. 


Jr. 


155 


Fienberg, Solomon 


Sr. 


190 


• Pacini, Robert M. 


Sr. 


200 


CENTERS 






"Barone, Joseph 


Sr. 


180 


Driscoll, Robert E, 


Jr. 


160 


; Estelle, Arnold 1. 


Sr. 


164 


Speak, Alan 


So. 


17:: 


Turcotte, Alphonee < 


Jr. 


194 


BACKS 






•Anderson, Martin I.. 


Jr. 


163 


Rcaulac, Raymond R 


Jr. 


160 


"Beaumont. Russell H 


Jr. 


164 


]U noit, John I, 


So. 


165 


Doherty, Gerald J. 


Jr. 


162 


Estelle, John R. 


Jr. 


160 



The campus radio station, WMUA, 
is preparing ■ program of comple a 
sports coverage for the coming sea- 
son, including broadcasts of bo h 
home and away football games, a 
public address syscm a A Minn' 
Fitdd, and a weekly Iport hi blights 

broadcast. 

Broadcasts will begin with the 
Norwich game on October firs , 
Fran Lacier and Bert Kline doinT 
th< play-by-play. The away from 
heme games will be short-waved 
throngs WIPU0 (the U. of M. ham 
station) and will be rec eiv ed a 
Stockbridge \ here it will be rt lave i 
by telephone to the WMUA s'udi" 
where Irv Wasserman will translate 
the code over the air. 

These away from home broadcas ■ 
will be made possible through the 
efforts of Professor WAV. Smith of 
the Engineering staff and Bill IS. 
guson who built the transmitting e- 
quipment for short-wave this sum 
mer. 

The weekly sports highlight pro- 
gram will probably be handled b 
Al Taylor, who had a similar pro- 
gram last spring. The program v i>' 
cover news and views of both the 
past and future games. 



Football Schedule 



Sept. 


24 


Bates 


A 


2:00 


Oct. 


1 


Norwich 


H 


2:00 


Oct. 


8 


Worcester Tech 


A 


2:00 


Oct. 


15 


Rhode Island 


H 


2:00 


Oct. 


22 


Rochester 


H 


2:00 


Oct. 


29 


Vermont 


A 


2:00 


Nov. 


5 


Springfield 


A 


2:00 


Nov. 


12 


Tufts 

Co-Captains 
Robert Pasini '50 


H 


2:00 




Edmund Struzziero 


'50 








Marviger 








Gordon H. Francis 


'51 








Head Coach 










Thomas W. Eck 










A ssistants 










Earl E. Lorden 










Joseph A. Masi '47 






*Feinman, Harold Sr. 

*Gagnon, Raymond R. Jr. 

*Gleason, Richard R. Jr. 

'Johnston, Evan V. Sr. 

Levis, Bruce N. So. 

"McManus, John J. Sr. 

Ovian, Stephen Jr. 

Phalon, Paul R. Sr. 

Rogers, Mark B. Sr. 

*Sisson, Donald E. Sr. 

* Struzziero, Edmund Sr. 

Sullivan, John J. Jr. 
"Indicates letterman in 1948 



195 
180 
188 
175 
175 
150 
142 
169 
150 
200 



CO-CAPT. "BOB" PASINI 

Dick Lee to Coach 
New JV Grid Team 

The University of Massirhuset's 
will field three football teams this 
year for the first time in its histor- 
when a Junior Varsity team takes 
the field. Dick Lee, last year's star - 
inj? fullback, is in charge of the new 
aggregation which was planned 'n 
give more opportunities of playing 
football to more students than ever 
before. 

The newly formed junior varsity- 
will compete in a four game schedule 
starting against Mount Hermon 
Academy on the eig'ith of Oc eb»r 



Soccer Squad Meets Dartmouth 
In Opening Contest Tomorrow 



Looking Things Over 

By Russ Broude 

Addresses of greetings are usually 
styled and phrased in the optimistic, 
and as such, this does not differ in 
substance or form. It is, however, 
tempered by a grave note as well, 
and addressed to upperclassnion a. 
well as the entering class. 

Those not newcomers on campus 
are all too familiar with athletics 
here, and many freshmen know or 
will hear much on that score before 
they've settled at the UM for long. 

We have a full program of varsity 
and junior varsity sports here. This 
ptogram deserves and requires full 
student (faculty and Administra 
tion) support — win, lose or tie. Tha 
support must be based on the pres- 
ent and future, not on the past. This 
idea, well expressed recently by Joe 
McCarthy, is that 'the past is in the 
records already, and nothing can be 
done about it. Each game must and 
will be played for and in itself.' 

Past Is Dead 

Whatever our past, we can d<> 
nothing about it. We cannot live in 
th* past. The records are indeed in 
the books. But the future is just be- 
ginning and our sports future de- 
pends a great deal on support. The 
golden harvest of victory may be 
just as close around the corner as 
the spectre of defeat. The final re- 
sult may well turn on the sincerity 
of the cheering stands. 

A new school year merits a new 
start, free from any past misunder- 
standing or prejudice. September all 
over the country in all colleges is the 
time for renewed hope, optimism and 
faith, and it is to be desired that 
new students on campus discount 
what they hear and judge on what 
they see from the stands. Student 
support has never harmed a team. 
Lack of it has hurt many. 



Former Mass. Athlete 
Now Teacher - Coach 



Ray Kneeland, class of '47, a for- 
mer star on the university's baseball 
Under this new plan, the varsity ard baske'.ball teams has accepted a 
coaches will be able to wa'ch the position as teacher and assistant 
players gain experience, and hidden coach in the high school at Berlin, 
or overlooked stars can be brought New Hampshire. 

up to the varsity. Ray, who captained the basketball 

In 1946 the university fielded a team in his junior and senior years 

158 junior varsity team, but this was in hers, has served as coach and teach- 

175 l.eu of a freshman team; so only er at Williams High, Stockbridge, 

two teams were fielded that year. Mass., for the last two years. 



Coach Larry Briggs' soccer squad 
pries the lid off the UM fall a;r.. 
letic schedule tomorrow afternoon 
when they meet the powerful Dar;. 
mouth booters on Alumni Field. 

With four outstanding lettering I 
lost through graduation, the Redmen | 
face a tough opening game assip.. 
ment. The Indians perennially rank I 
with the outstanding clubs in tht| 
Fast. The iBriggsmen have been toil, 
ing hard for the past two weeks anil 
are expected to offer stern 0] 
tion to the invaders. 

If the results of several intrai 
•quad scrimmages held during the | 
training sessions are valid, the Red- 
mei: will more than hold their mm 
against the Indians from \ | 
Hampshire. 

Co-captains Red Winton and Andyl 
George head the list of reti 
lettermen. The loss of Ed fcfcG | 
and Jack Holt through graduation 
especially tough because they w, i 
b( th selected for several All-Starl 
aggregations during their under- 
graduate years. 

Kulas, Fitzgerald, Libucha, Thom- 
as and Ferreira, all lettermen, are! 
again on hand and their expe 
should prove to be a steady infiu-f 
SRSs on the varsity newcomers. 

Last year's squad turned in ■ 
outstanding record and if adequate! 
replacements can be found for the I 
aforementioned graduates, Coach I 
Priggs' booters might surprise the! 
power-laden squads of Dartmouthl 
Springfield, and Amherst, amnr.?| 
others. 

Sept.24 Dartmouth 
Oct. 1 Union 
Oct. 8 Williams 
Oct. 11 Clark 
Oct. 15 Worcester Tech. 
Oct. 22 Connecticut 
Oct. 29 Trinity 
Nov. 2 Amherst 
Nov. 9 Springfield 
Nov. 12 Tufts 

The soccer squad held 
length scrimmage on Wednesday! 
with Ludlow High School with the! 
Briggsmen coming out on the lonz| 
eiv! of a 4-0 score. 



H 


\M 


H 


1:00 


H 


2:00 


H 


M 


A 


2:00 


A 


10:00 


A 


2:03 


A 


3:00 


A 


2:00 


H 


Hi: 


a 


full 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 1949 FOOTBALL SQUAD 




mW M "'> & 



'* ■* 






FOOTBALL SQUAD — 1st row, left to right — Rogers, Looney, Feinman, Fienburg, Sisson, Pasini, Struzziero, 
Johnson. McManus, A. Estelle, Natale. Bulcock. 2nd row, Warren, Nichols, Ovian, Gleason, Bazur. Driscoll, 
\ara, Beaumont, Beaulac, B. Estelle, Phalen, Anderson. Roth. 3rd row, Garvey, Levis, Turcotte, Doherty, De- 
saulel. Cannon, F. Driscoll, Peters. Drake, Waite. Benoi t, Speak. Last row, Farnsworth, ass't manager, Francis, 
manager. Knight, Padueh, Kowalck, l'yne. Coaches Lorden, Masi, Eck. 



Harriers Out To 
Better One-Loss Record I 

The scalp-seeking Massachusetts! 
Harriers, eager to better last year'sl 
cross country record of only one set-T 
back, open a season of five dua! j 
meets and three championship con- 
tents on October first at Bostonl 
against Northeastern University. 
The Huskies were the only squad 'A 
down the Derbymen last year isf 
the Maroon and White is out for (*■ 
venge. 

Harvard tops the list of four other! 
colleges meeting th e Redmen in dual! 
meets, the Crimson playing hostl 
(and a good one it is hoped) on 0c-| 
toher 28. Th e only home dual B**j 
of the season will find M.I.T. suppfrl 
ing the opposition. Last season the! 
Engineers were nosed out 27-28 bvl 
the Redmen. Worcester Tech andj 
Vermont round out the dual affairs. 

The annual Connecticut VaMl 
Cl-r mpionships will take place here! 
on November first. Last ye; 
Redmen finished behind st 
BQUSdfl from Springfield Slid 
Guard, but topped both sch< 
•' New Engisndl held in Boston.' 
maiked the second straight year thej 
Maroon and White wound up i | 
at the New Englands at Frank- 
Park, Rhode Island State caj 
first place laurels both times. 



THOMAS F. WALSH 



CLOTHING 



haberdashery 26 Main Street 

SHOES 
Open Friday Evening! 



13 UM Profs Retire Dr. Goldberg Attends 

Conference at Wells 
On Student Service 



(With Long Service 

The opening of the fall semester 
finds three professors at the univer- 
|,;v, all having more than 30 year's 
ce, retired from the staff. 

Leaving active service are Curry 
| j. Hicks, former head of the division 
physical education, John B. New- 

i, assistant professor of mechani- 
cal engineering and Walter E. 
■Prince, professor of English. 

Curry Hicks, who served as direc- 
tor of athletics at this school for 38 
| rears, set up the joint committee on 

-tercollegiate athletics. He pio- 
neered the drive for Alumni Field 

ami spearheaded the fund drive for 

renst ruction of the physical educa- 
tion building which now bears his 

rime. He is succeeded by Warren P. 
IgcGuirk, former head coach and 

athletic director at Maiden High 
| School. 

John B. Newlon, former assistant 
fessor of mechanical engineering 
Iworksd with every Stockbridge class 
hi.ee that school was founded in 
I ! '.» 1 8 . He handled courses in forge 
|and farm shop and in later years 
»as in charge of machine shop cour- 

George A. Marston, dean of the 
l^fTineering school, interviewed this 
»eek, stated "Prof. Newlon brought 
|S his teaching program a real in- 
IfcfCSt that carried over to his spare 
|:.me activities. His success as an ed- 
ucator is attested to by the many 
I farmer students who return fre- 
|ritntly to seek his advice." 

Walter E. Prince, a charter mem- 
lav of Sphinx at Brown University 
he was a member of the class 
i 1904, authored numerous book re- 
vs and articles during his long 
eer at the state university. He 
»as a member of the Shakespeare 
nation of America and a state 
i<aker on the issues of World War 

An outstanding orator, Dr. Prince 

»as one of these rare educators 

I whose lectures were sometimes com- 

■ d to a standing round of ap- 

|: iuse by his students. 

His most popular courses were in 

[Chaucer, Elizabethan Drama and 

philosophy of 19th Century 

l ican Literature. In a recent is- 

• ■ of the University of Massachu- 

Alumni Bulletin, his colleague, 

1 Maxwell Goldberg, said of him, 

'• has taught persistently, by elo- 

*nt word and by even more elo- 

PSat example, the meaning and the 

»ath of full integrity." 



Dr. Maxwell H. Goldberg, profes- 
sor of English at the University of 
Massachusetts, has returned from 
Wells College in N.Y., where he was 
American faculty delegate to the 
Twenty-Second Annual Conference 
of the International Student Service. 
Professor Goldberg also served as 
proxy member at the executive As- 
sembly meetings of the I.S.S. ; and 
he was Chairman of the Committee 
on Research and Publications. 

The affiliated World Student Serv- 
ice Fund, relief fund-raising agency 
among American -olleges and uni- 
versities, was host to the I.S.S. meet- 
ings, attended by students and fac- 
ulty members from various parts of 
the world. The I.S.S. is an interna- 
tional organization devoted to the 
material and cultural welfare of uni- 
versity students and professors, re- 
gardless of race, creed, or nation- 
ality. 

As member of the New England 
regional advisory board of the World 
Student Service Fund, Dr. Goldberg 
participated in preliminary discus- 
sions about the W.S.S.F. program 
for the coming academic year. 

Dr. Goldberg is vice president of 
the New England College English 
Association and director of the New 
England Association of Teachers of 
English. 



SENATE MEETING 

7:00 P.M. 

Tuesday, September 27, 1949 

OC Auditorium 

Important election dates to be 

decided. 



During the past year approxi- 
mately 10,000 news stories about the 
U. of M. appeared in the Massachu- 
setts press, along with several roto 
spreads, and a variety of editorials 
supporting the program of President 
Van Meter. 

The University was the only 
school in New England to report an 
increase in the number of applicants 
for admission. 



The Vermont 
Storekeeper 



Handknitting Yarns 
Sock Paks 



Semester Board Plan Returns to Campus Dining Halls 



Reappearing as part of U of M worked on a two-week ticket book 



AMHERST 



SCREEN SCHEDULE 

Mon. thru Sat. 2:00, 6:30, 8:30 

Sun. Cont. 2:00-10:30 



FRIDAY & 
SATURDAY 
SEPT. 23-24 



Tough! Terrific! Action! 

'THE BIG STEAL" 

ROBERT MITCHUM — JANE GREER 



STARTS 
SUNDAY 

SEPT. 25 



6 New Hit Parade Songs! 

"In The 
Good Old Summertime" 

JUDY GARLAND — VAN JOHNSON 



WEDNESDAY 

& THURSDAY 

SEPT. 28-29 



"The Great Sinner" 

GREGORY PECK — AVA GARDNER 
Melvyn Douglas — Ethel Barrymore 



TOWN HALL 



SCREEN SCHEDULE 

Fri. Sat. Eve. 6:30-10:30 Sat. Mat. 2 

Sun. Cont. 1:30-10:30 

Mon. Eve. 6:30-10:30 



FRIDAY & 

SATURDAY 

EVENINGS 

SEPT. 23-24 



BUD ABBOTT — LOU COSTELLO 

"KEEP 'EM FLYING" 

-Co-Hit- 



% RIDE 'EM COWBOY" 

Bud Abbott — Lou Costello 



SUNDAY 
& MONDAY 

SEPT. 25-26 



TYRONE POWER — DOROTHY LAMOUR 

"Johnny Apollo" 

Co-Hit 

Rochelle Hudson — Bruce Cabot 

% *SHOW THEM NO MERCY" 



piocedure this year, is the semester 
board ticket plan at campus dining 
halls. 

As the semester ticket plan is out- 
lined, the total charge for a whole 
semester is $143.50. In order to ac- 
commodate many students who de- 
sire to spread their expenditures 
over a longer period, the sum may 
be paid in two installments, the first 
of $84 covering the period to the 
Thanksgiving recess, and the second 
of $59.50, taking care of the remain- 
der of the semester. 

Last year the boarding halls 



plan for meals, at a rate of $20 per 
ticket book, An increase of $2..">0 pot- 
hook was tried for a while but many 
of the students turned to off-campus 
restaurants for meals, and the rate 
was returned to the original $20. 

A comparison of the two systems 
reveals the weakness and strong 
point of each. The two-week ticket 
book had the advantage of enabling 
the student to pay only for the meals 
ho actually consumed. The fluctua- 
tions of the ticket book system from 
week to week created serious diffi- 
culties in dining hall planning how- 
ever. 



Conversely, la the lemsstsr mssl 

plan the .student pays for all nieaU 
in the semester, (ezelusivs <>!' those 
on weekends) whether the student 
eats them or not. No rebates SIS al- 
lowed. 

With funds and attendance estab- 
lished in advance, dining hall man- 
agement should be able to pass on 
the advantages of long raiitfe plan- 
ning to the campus diners. 

Draper annex is open for the use 
of those diners who did not purchase 
meal tickets but who take occasional 
meals on campus. 




WITH SMOKERS WHO KNOW . ..IT'S 



GOWN BY MAPC MEAD MA 
-JEWEl'j BY ICINA0 




Yes, Camels are SO MILD that in a coast- 
tO- S OSS l test of hundreds of men and women 
who smoked Camels — and only Camel- for 
30 consecutive days, noted throat specialists, 
making weekly examinations, reported 



NOT ONI SINGLE CASI OF THROAT IRRITATION DUE TO SMOKING CAMELS! 




■ 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, SEPT. 23. 1<»4<» 






MMHHiiitiinim « tmt . 



Fifty-Nine New Profs Added 

Fifty-nine new faculty members 
have been added to the stair of the 
vertity, it was announced this 
by the president*! offlee, 

The Engineering ami Business Ad* 
miniatratiun department* came in 
for the largest number of additions 
to the faculty, with the Ail, English, 
and Language departmenti also add- 
ing important new- memben to their 
staffs. 



Enrollment . . . 

Continued from page 1 

Of the $8,000,000 post war build- 
in*' program. 

The 600 freshmen were selected 
from approximately 2100 Massachu- 
• tts applicants. Out-of-state stu- 
d« nts were not accepted this year, al- 
though more than 1000 requests for 
admission to the freshman class were 
received from out-of-state. 

800 Frosh Next Year 
Next year, and thereafter, the uni- 
versity will admit 800 students to its 
freshman class, and Registrar Mar- 
shall Lanphear has reported that he 
hopes to be able to accept all well- 
qualified Massachusetts applicants 
next year. 

The student body this year in- 
cludes the last group of transfer stu- 
dents from the temporary campus at 
Foit Devens. Altogether 2(>85 Mass- 
achusetts veterans were enrolled at 
Devens for the first two years of 
their college training while facilities 
were completed at Amherst for their 
transfer to a permanent campus. 

The Fort Devens branch was 
opened in 1940, and the final convo- 
cation there was held on May 29, 
1049. 



UM Movie Fund . . . 

('i)ntiniKil from petge 1 
to show a clear picture of campus 
life, scholastically, socially, and ath- 
letically. It will Ik- filmed in color 
and will run for approximately 22 
minutes. The travelogue technique 
will be followed in having a commen- 
tator with occasional background 
music. 

Opening shots have already been 
taken of Registration and Freshman 
w eek . The film is expected to be fin- 
ished in late fall of next year and 
will then be sent out to high schools 
and social organizations throughout 
the state. 



Vets' Checks . . . 

Continued from page 1 
and hinder the progress required for 

the majority. 

"While some checks may not be 
received prior to December 1, 1949, 
the \'A has asked that no requests 
for information on individual cases 
he made before this date except 
where subsistence allowances or oth- 
< ■:• problems have arisen from school- 
ing prior to the fall enrollment." 



Pets . .. 

( 'ontintu <\ from /></</< 1 
15, Dean Hopkins said that "the 

health, safety, comfort, and general 
welfare of human beings — particu- 
larly families with children who live 
in an area whose concentration of 
people is nearly twice that of New 
York City -takes precedence over 
that of pel animals." 

Remaining Pets Removed 

Only nine or ten pets remained in 
Federal Circle by the time this state- 
in i,t was issued, and owners of these 
animals were given until September 
Ifl to remove them or be denied regi- 
stration for classes. 

Dean Hopkins stated this week 

that the owners <>f all remaining 

m Federal Circle had given him 

their word that the animals had been 

n moved. 



Walter D. Lesure . . . 

Continued from page l 

I.ts ire's friends on campus report 

that he was a well-like hard-work-ing 
hoy who was extremely active in 
4-H work and in the Animal Husband- 
ry club. Intending to major in Animal 
Husbandry, he had recently recieved 
a scholarship for his sophomore year 
at college. A member of Alpha Gam- 
ma Rho fraternity, he played a 
prominent part in fraternity work. 
He played the saxophone in the uni- 
versity band, and also took part in 
the last year's interfraternity sing. 



McXiuirk . . . 

Continued from page i 

the undefeated football squadfl of 
1926 and 1928. 

Coach at Maiden 
Before coming here, Mr. BfcGuirk 

gamed valuable experience in teach- 
ing, coaching and administrative 
work at Maiden High School and serv- 
ice in the U. S. Navy He taught 
science, and Physical Education, and 
coached the 19294942 Maiden Foot- 
hall teams, turning out an excellent 
record. In 1981 his team was the un- 
defeated State Champion, and in "■'>'■'• 
he lost that honor in a post season 
game the Maiden eleven, after win- 
ning 10 straight, lost to Lawrence 
6-0. 1930 saw the Maiden team tied 
for the State Championship. This 
was the first year that tne Interschol- 
astic point system was used for de- 
termining the champs. 

The Navy gave Warren McGuirk 
added experience along administra- 
tive lines. He was Athletic Director 
and Supervisor of the Intramural 
Program at Quonset Point, and organ- 
ized and administered athletic pro- 
grams at 16 Naval Air Stations on 
the Atlantic Coast. 

In 1948, back at Maiden, he 
coached the team to another Class A 
championship, and was selected to 
represent the North in the Gator 
Bowl. 

He holds membership in many clubs 
and associations closely connected 
with athletics, among them the 
Massachusetts State Coaches' Associ- 
ation, of which he was president in 
1935, National Intercollegiate Ath- 
letic Association, American Associa- 



WMUA 

wants an energetic student to write 
news of feature and special events 
concerning Campus Radio Station 
activity. Contact Radio Station 
WMl'A, South College, Cam pus. 

Index 

Cards issued to students at regis- 
tration entitle all those who did not 
receive a copy of the 1949 yearbook 
in June to one Index, 

Books may be picked up in room 
201, StOCkbridge Hall. Cards will 
not be valid after October 4 of this 
year. 



Chi O 

Chi Omega sorority announced 
this week that it has decided to 
award a scholarship for the social 
sciences again this year 

The award of $2."» is awarded to 
the senior girl with the highest 
scholastic average in the Social Sci- 
ences — (Philosophy, Psychology, and 
Sociology). The award is made for 
first semester averages. 



Convo Highlights . . . 

< 'onti inn d / rum page 1 
enough to serve all the well-qual- 
ified Massachusetts students who 
need its facilities. We have never 
met those requirements, but we are 
now in a position to come much 
closer to it than ever before. This 
year, for example, we could not 
accept all the qualified applicants 
from the 2100 Massachusetts appli- 
cants, and many more from other 
states, who applied for the 600 
freshman class openings." 



"Of more importance than size is 
the quality of our teaching and re- 
search. Here we might point with 
pardonable pride, but complacency is 
fatal in the face of the tremendous 
possibilities for improvement in this 
field in every educational institution 
in the land." 



Index Meeting 

A meeting of the I960 Index 
staff will be held on Thursday 
September 29, at 7 P.M. in the 
Index office. Anyone interested in 
joining the staff will please at- 
tend this meeting. 



tion for Health, Physical Education 
and Recreation, Maiden Teachers 
Association, Secondary School Prin- 
cipals' Association, Gridiron Club of 
Boston, and was the first president 
ot the Boston College Varsity Club 
in 1939. 



"All real education is self-edu- 
cation. The materials of education 
are by no means confined to the 
classroom; they are everywhere. 
The goal is understanding or real 
scholarship. It involves a genuine 
appreciation of excellence." 

"This state university campus is 
a cross section of the Common- 
wealth and the country, more truly 
than the campus population of 
many colleges and universities." 



University Chora 

The first audition for the I 
J sity Chorus will be held at 7 p y 
on Tuesday, September 27 at 
Iter Auditorium. 

The first rehearsal will be at • 
same time and place on T 
October 4. 

Anyone interested in singing 
vited to attend. 

pertinent, must be purged from 

lean life. Rut remember, too, 

discrimination based on charact. 
ability is the very foundation , 
fective social and politcal and 
nomic organisation. 

"Sharpen constantly your judg- 
ment of men and women as it i. 
•to character and ability to ace 
plish the things that need to be .; 
but free your mind of any imm 
ial things that warp your judgn 



"As you come to understand the 
people about you, you will come to 
see more and more clearly that abil- 
ity is not a matter of race or religion 
or national origin, and that judg- 
ment based on those circumstances 
are unfair and unjust. Unfair discrim- 
ination, based on things that are not 



"Traffic problems of the campus 
are so acute that drastic measures 
will have to be taken to make it 
possible for all of us to live here. 

''Crowded conditions raise prob- 
lems that call for tolerance and un- 
derstanding. Our new dining hall w a , 
not forthcoming, and we face a very 
critical situation as a result. To nufe 
it possible for all students to fina 
places to eat we are asking most of 
you to eat regularly at one of 
campus dining halls. We are f. 
to do this as the only way to u 
the most effective manner the limits 
facilities available to you. The ;iI . 
rangement is not satisfactory to any 
of us, but we hope after a short peri- 
od of adjustment the inconvenient., 
will be minimized." 




BEAT 



NORWICH 



; ' •' ,„., 




A 

FREE 

AND 

RESPONSIBLE 

PRESS 



;,»,, IIIIMMtllllUMItllMIHtHIIMMIMIHHHIIIHIIIIMl" 



VOL. LX NO. 2 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



r, * » H 



■ •••••«••• < in 



SEPT. 29. 1949 



T hree New Buildings O pen in $8,000,000 UM Building Program 



Redmen off on Right Foot; 
Trample Bates Squad. 19-0 



Tommy Eck unwrapped his 1949 
Ifootball package under the lights at 

Auburn, Maine last Saturday night 
I tn(t it exploded in the faces of a 

wifident and heavier Bates team for 

nineteen points and a glorious vic- 

:nry. Refusing to be intimidated, the 
I ferocious and superbly conditioned 
I Massachusetts offensive and defen- 
ce units took turns mangling and 
|x.&Asaging the massive Bates line 

ind highly touted backs until, in the 
I late quarters, the homers were drag- 
jenjr themselves to their positions 
I nth great reluctance. It was rock 

em sock 'em all the way with Beau- 
Imont, Johnson, and Struzziero 
I churning and tearing, refusing to be 
luckled, and always striving for that 
I extra yard. 

Appropriately enough it was co- 
I captain Ed Struzziero who rang up 

lb first Massachusetts touchdown of 
I • year. He burst over from the five 
I to top off a drive that started at the 
I fifty with a McManus runback of a 
I Rates punt, i Beaumont lost a yard at- 
pn.pting to pass but Strut slashed 
I to the Hates forty for a first down. 
|A jump pass, Struzziero to Gleason, 
■took the ball all the way to the 
|t»en«y. Strut picked up ten more in 
I ■' ■ cracks, Beaumont spelled him 
|: five, and Strut came back with 
■the TD. Rogers' placement attempt 
prely missed. 

The Redmen received l he second 
y*\t kickoff and went seventy-two 
continued on page 4 



Hasbrouck Hall 



|Beat Norwich 
To Be 
Friday Night 

Beat Norwich" will be the theme 



PHYSICISTS 
HOME 

Hasbrouck lab, 

recently opened f* 

on campus will «fc> 
house the physics 

department of 
the IT of M. The 

new lab is one 

of the buildings 

in the 8,000,000 

dollar 

construction 

program now 
under way here. 

Herrick Studio 




COLLEGIAN MEETING 

There will be a meeting of the 
Collegian staff this afternoon at five. 
All members are asked to be present 
for this discussion of future plans. 



Candid UM Dance 
To Follow Rally 

U of M's first All Campus Dance 
will take place tomoi *ow night, Fri- 
day, September 30, at Memorial Hall, 
directly following the Norwich Ral- 
ly. The dance will be stag, "come as 
you are" from the rally. Tickets will 
first rally of the '49 football be twenty-fiv e cents per person, the 

£at a a » A — A. 1 1 __ *■ - • « *t * o/IA/t/1n 4-ms-t ■ at n ♦ *■* mm ikn V. *-. •*. a £ m, m? iL . 



Rally 



2 More Alumni-Built Dormitories 

To Be Ready By Second Semester 

An expanding U of M campus will receive the use of five new buildings— part of an $8,000,000 
program— during this semester, according to a statement made by President Van Meter In ' his 
opening address at convocation last Thursday. 

Three of the buildings, Hasbrouck Physics Laboratory, Gunness Engineering Laboratory and 
Brooks House, a dorm, were read y for use as the semester started. Two additional dorms will be 

ready before the second semester 
commences. 

In addition to the three completed 
structures and the two in advunced 
stages of construction, work is going 
ahead on a $600,000 student-faculty 
apartment house, a $618,000 animal 
pathology building, a $500,000 wing 
to the main engineering building, and 
a $1,361,000 power plant and utility 
project. 

Program Authorized in 1946 
The $8,193,750 building program 
was authorized by the Commonwealth, 
Federal Government and the Alumni 
Building Corporation in 1946, the 
government investing $600,000, the 
the state $5,143,750 and the Alumni 
Association $2,450,000. The latter 
figure includes appropriations for 
H'veral dorms in the period between 
1939 and 1946. 

The alumni Corporation finances the 
dormitory buildings on a self-liquidat- 
ing basis. The dorms are paid for by 
student rent and will eventually be- 
come the property of the state with- 
out cost to the taxpayers. 

The $8,000,000 program shades into 
insignificance the investments in the 
U of M plant in the years from 1929 
to 1946. In that period the state sup- 
plied $431,790 in joint financing with 
the federal government and funds 
Continued on page H 



Senate Election To Be October 10; 
Student Life Election Also Planned 



Iseason, to take place tomorrow night 
■Friday, Sept. 30, under the sponsor- 
Isnip of Adelphia and Isogon. 

The rally will begin with a torch- 
hkt victory parade featuring the 
Drill Team and the University Band. 
IThe new cheerleading team which this 
JPar includes the innovation of female 
lumbers will lead the parade in the 
military Department's tanks. The line 
■•ill be lit by torch bearing members 
I : Adelphia and Isogon. 

Continued o» page 8 



pioceeds going for the benefit of the 
Candid U. M. Movie Fund. 

The dance is planned as a welcome 
to Devens transfers espcially, offer- 
ing an entrance into the social life 
of the campus and as a chance for 
tl em to come in closer contact with 
the "old guard" element of the 
s hool. Mr. Warren P. McGuirk, new 
director of athletics, will be among 
the chaperones, offering a chance for 
all students to meet him personally 
Continued on page # 



The fall election for members of the 
student Senate will be held on Mon- 
day, October 10, according to a vote 
of the present Senate at their first 
meeting Tuesday night. 

The apportionment of Senators on 
a basis of one for every 75 women, 
and one for every 96 men, was an- 
nounced by Election Committee chair- 
man Walter Foster. This apportion- 
ment has been made on anticipated 
residence figures when the dormi- 
tories are at normal capacity. 

Only 31 Senators, eight of them 
women, will be elected at this time. 
The remaining two will be chosen 



from the residents of Hamlin and 
Knowlton Houses as soon as those 
two dormitories are occupied later in 
the semester. 

A new method of choosing members 
of the Student Life Committee was 
voted by the Senate and will appear 
on the primary class election ballots 
on October 17. Under the new method, 
the committee members will be elected 
by their fellow students and will in- 
clude representatives from the Wom- 
en's Affairs Committee of the Senate, 
the women's dormitories, the Tan 
Hellenic Council, the Men's Affairs 
Continued on pagr II 



Cong] 



First Judging Prize 
Goes to UM Teams 

The Massachusetts Livestock judg- 
ing team took first place honors from 
some of the outstanding teams in the 
East at the Intercollegiate Judging 
Contest at the Eastern States Expo- 
sition last Tuesday. 

Comprised of senior Animal Hus- 
bandry majors, the team brought 
home four trophies — the cup for 
high team, the plaque for first place 
in beef cattle judging and cups for 
swine and horse judging. 

High scoring indr idual for the 
contest was Eleanor Crowell. Other 
members of the team were Warren 



Copvnrht 1919. Liocnr & Mms Toiacco Co 



jratulations! 

To the football team. Coach Eck and the assistant coaches, the COLLE- 
In * offers a brand new, custom made, three-starred set of congratulations. 
V"f long end of a 19-0 score is a good thing at any time; in the season's 
l^ner it is several times better than that, counting members lost from 
| : »*t year's squad and a reshuffled lineup. 

We didn't see the game but our reporter informs us the team won some- 
I at handily and against the odds, the odds mainly being a group of rather Joneg> Ken MacDonald, Henry Trim- 

l»on Uen /n me " ComP ° 8in * the ****• front ,ine ' A "«™ P aper account the , ble , Judy St , Pau] j h and 
rornmg following the game states, "- - the Redmen line tore to shreds the j p; ck Ste j n 
l^tcs line." Allowing something for the reporter's attempt to color the story , . . M 
I'- Hill also allow that this is quite good. It is also, to mint a phrase, slightly 
Jwnomenal, this business of a Redmen line " shredding" an opposing line 
I* Cn outweighs it an average twenty, thirty pounds. An investigation might 
i ■ order here but this department will accept the fact that it happened 
|*"h no further questions. Maybe it is the result of these shouts of 
1 HARGKf we hear drifting over from the practice field of an afternoon. 
I» appears then that the maroon and white line last Saturday evening 
J J(l plenty of spirit, a quantity which they tell us will go a long way on a 

■ ""ball field. It also appears that the backfield must have been well-supplied 
| "n same. We understand, however, that this was noticeable only on offense 
F ^fense. 

It also appears that, after this start, the campus should now be ready 
I s ™»- its appreciation and spirit by a large and enthusiastic turnout at 

■ "borrow night's monster rally (but monstrous) and again on Saturday when | Nathan Hale is the coach for the 
I « hone and expect to see a repeat of the first victory. squad 



Massachusetts beat six college teams 
including Cornell University and 
I'enn. State College which stood sec- 
ond and third. The group is coached 
by Prof. W. Allen Cowan. 

The University meats judging 
team placed first competition. Ted 
Eschholz, '50 had the highest score. 
Ed ReHill, Tom Walz and Bill Bross 
also placed in the first four and 
made it possible for the team to 
bring home the silver trophy. Prof. 



Maroon Key Demands 
Honest Rope Pull 

The annual freshman vs. sopho- 
more rope pull will be conducted im- 
mediately after the Norwich game 
this Saturday afternoon, Oct. 1. 

Last year's rope pull was farcical 
from beginning to end. The sopho- 
mores tied the rope to the rear of a 
jeep while the freshmen proceeded to 
secure their end to a telephone pole. 
When the contest was over, no one 
knew who did what to which to 
whom and why. 

After reviewing last year's fiasco, 
the Maroon Key has decided to lay 
down definite laws in regard to the 
pull. There will be fifty men on each 
team, and spotters to check for 
cheating — actually, the Maroon Key 
is confident that there won't be any. 
However, should there be any, it will 
be reported to a neutral judge who 
will forfeit the pull to the other 
team. It really looks like we're going 
to witness an honest rope pull for a 
change. Rumor has it, that there 
hasn't been one for three years. 

This is a big day for the freshmen 
for if Lhey come out victors they can 
discontinue the wearing of beanies, 
but if they lose they will have to 
wear them until Thanksgiving. 



Classes To Elect 
Officers Oct. 17th 

Flection of class officers for this 
year will be held on Monday, OctO- 
ber 17th. If there are more than five 
candidates for any one office, pri- 
mary elections will be held on that 
date and finals a week later. Voting 
will be conducted according to class- 
es, the times and places to be an- 
nounced later. 

According to the constitution of 
the Student Government, "nomina- 
tions for class officers shall be se- 
cured by typewritten petition signed 
Continued on pnge X 

Rise Stevens Here 
For Concert October 11 

by Judy Davenport 

The UM Concert Association, which 
in the past has brought many out- 
standing performers in the realm of 
music to our campus, has arranged 
five concerts for this year. The as- 
sociation is attempting to bring top 
artists to the campus in order that 
all may enjoy good music no matter 
what his musical taste. 

Rise Stevens, outstanding mezzo- 
soprano, and star of the operatie 
world, will open the concert series on 
October 11. Miss Stevens is a well- 
known performer for concert, radio, 
and screen. She will appear on th<- 
Bell Telephone Hour on October 10, 
the day before her appe.ua rue here. 
Piano- Violin Duo 

Istomin and Fuchs, a piano and 
violin duo, will appear on November 
13. Eugene Istomin is a young Ameri- 
can pianist who has played with 
leading orchestras in all parts of 
the country, Joseph Fuchs, noted in 
Continued on page X 



. n-itr>; on"; /. ' ~ - 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, SEPT. 29, 1949 



I 



(The IHnosnchusctts (Tollcainn 



VOL. LX NO. 2 



SEPTEMBER 29, 1949 



KIMTOK-IN-UIIKK 
Jim Curtis 



EDITORIAL BOARD 

MANAGING KDITOK 
Betty Krelger 



ASSOtlATK KDITOK 

l'ayr llammcl 



NKWS DKl'AKTMKNT 

Kditor— Jan Milli-r 

Fred <*<>lr. llitrliitrii Ciirran. Carl Cutler, 
McDonough, Gwwj Maynani. John 
I ox, .lain Klein, Kay l.inrr, Al lt.il>!. in-. 
Jim Gilbert 

SI'OIUS DKl'AKTMKNT 
Kditor — Jowph Steede 
A-.-. stunt Kditor Mill Dunn 
l>a\. la vi I. Hernia GrtwMr, Bum Broude, 
John Oliver, Gerry Popkln. Tony BncreU 
der, Sol Schwartz. Hill l.uti. B b Hot • 
Ed Pierei 



KKATI'KK DKl'AKTMKNT 
Kditor — Kuth Camann 

Lillian Kara*, Sylvia Kingvbury, William 
Uatn.r, Kllx-it 'l'aitz. Penny Tick. lis, Mil- 
dred Warner. J inly Davenport, El 
/ariinrrhi. Jim ShevU, Barbara Hill. 

Lloyd Sinclair, Jim Powera 

ART DKl'AKTMKNT 
Kditor — Kill Tama- 

John Hindis, Everetl Koearieh, Bill Luti, 
Jim Btone 



MAKK-l P KDITOK 
Krv Btoekweli 

HI'SINKSS MANAtiKK 
Kurt Kolovaon 

SITtSCKIl'TION MANAt.KK 

I. ail Power* 
SUBSCRIPTION ASST. 
Patricia Walsh 



BUSINESS HOARD 

ADVKKTISINO MANAGER 
Phyllis Cole 
ADVERTISING ASST. 
Herb Clayton 
SECRETARY 
Pat O'ltourke 



COPY EDITORS 
Paul Perry, Bleary Lawrence 

CIRCULATION MANAGER 

Alan Shiiman 

CIRCULATION ASSTS. 

Milton Crane, Dan Diamond, 

William l.iss, Al Joilka 



I'uI.Ii-IkiI weekly durinK the nrhool year. 



Entered aa aecond-claaa matter at the Amherat Post Office. Accepted for mailing; at the 
special rate p.-laKe provided for in Section 1108. Act of October 1917. authorized Amfimt 
20. m*. Printed by Hamilton I. Newell, Amhe rat. Maiaachuaetta. Telephone 610. 

Office: Memorial Hall Student newspaper of The Un iyenlty of MaaaachuzetU Phone 1102 

SUBSCRIPTION 92.- PBB YBAB SINGLE COPIBS 10 CENTS 



Hope PuB— Tradition or Flop 

Next Saturday, immediately following the Norwich game, 
freshmen and sophomores will tug for the honor of their classes 
in the traditional rope pull across the college pond. 

Time was when the rope pull was the highlight of the fresh- 
man hazing program. If the freshmen were lucky enough to win. 

it meant that haling was over; if not, more days of morning sere- 
nades and inside-OUt clothes were in order. But whatever the out- 
come, the rope pull was always one of the most colorful and better 
traditions on campus. 

For the last few years, however, the rope pull has degenerated 
Into a complete farce, and not a very well planned farce at that. 
Members of the opposing teams have lined up 150 men when only 
oil were called for; they have tied the rope to trees, telephone poles 
and even jeeps; and have even tfone so far as to drain the water 
out of the college pond in order to turn the whole affair into one 
sloppy, mismanaged mess. 

Wo would like to see Saturday's rope pull become a real con- 
test and not a repetition of last year's fiasco. If the Maroon Key 
can keep to its promise made this week and see that their rules 
are observed, and if the members of the freshman and sophomore 
classes will go to it in better spirit, perhaps the rope pull can be- 
come a real campus tradition again. 



New Matters to be Voted 

We are pleased to note that the Student Senate in its first 
meeting of the semester has shown its awareness of a varied list 
of campus problems. More, it indicated a readiness to immediately 
set about finding remedies for the troubles, both major and minor, 
which it will meet in the next year. 

The measure, passed at this meeting, concerning the method 
of choosing members for the Student Life committee presents a 
definite improvement Allowing, as it does, for the popular election 
of members for this important group the proposed amendment is 
more in keeping with the stated democratic aims of our student 
government. We expect to see this change approved without dif- 
ficulty when it is voted on by the students in the primary balloting 
for class officers on October 17. 

Mention of voting recalls the fact that the senate at this 
first meeting was convening under the terms of the old constitu- 
tion inasmuch as the revised constitution which was offered to 
the student body last spring failed to be accepted simply because 
there were not enough people voting. That sorry occasion saw- 
almost unanimous acceptance of the constitution by some 1200 
people at the polls, but the new document could not be accepted 
because the total vote was some thirty ballots short of the fifty 
per cent of eligible voters requi ed for acceptance. 

This is a poor showing. I should not be repeated, neither in 
the class primary elections no in the finals when the new consti- 
tution will again be handed to the voters. 



"Ball and Chain" 
Name of New Club 

The newly - organized Ball and 
Chain Club yesterday began a mem- 
bership drive which is expected to 
enroll about 100 campus families. 

At its organizational meeting last 
Tuesday evening tho club elected of- 
ficers and stated its purpose was to 
provide social activities for married 
students and their wives. First of the 
projected activities of the new group 
is a dance to he held on October 29th 
in Mem Hall. 

Officers elected were: Chairman. 
Z.i ne Bower; Secretary, Claire Coo- 
gan; Treasurer, Eleanor Holland. 

Members of the club yesterday be- 
gan a canvass of the five housing 



%m£ 





Four New Officers 
Join UM Mili Unit 

Assignment of four officers to the 
combined armored cavalry-air force 
K.O.T.C. unit at the University of 
Massachusetts was announced last 
week by Col. William \\ Todd, Jr., 
head of the division of military sci- 
ence and , tactics. 

They are: 

Lewis R. Adams, la. Col., armoied 
cavalry, asst. prof, military science 
and tactics. 

John G. DeHorn, Lt. <\>1.. CSAF. 
prof, of air science and tactics. 

David c. Hale, major, USA)', asst. 

prof, of air science and tactics. 

Maurice O. Searle, captain, (7SAF, 
asst. prof, of air science and tactics. 



BRICKBATS 

Campus Police 

It seems that the Campus Cops 
have Suc c ee ded in making at least 
one strike against the friendly cam- 
pus spirit against the first week of 
school. While checking drivers com- 
mitting misdemeanors during the 

first few confused and hectic days of 

school the cops maintained ■ toug'i 
and bullying attitude which was cer- 
tainly unnecessary and uncalled for. 
The cops informed the student driv- 
en that having a car mi the campus 
is the driver's passport to he entered 
in the black list of the shiny button 
and bad disposition brigade. 

We all know there is a difficult 
traffic problem here Ofl the campus 
during school hours, I am sure that 
th< student drivers would gladly 
Stick to the rules if given half a 
chance to d<> so without the aid of 
dire threats! 

Everyone else on the campus lias 

lx en trying to establish a congenial 
team of fellow members in this fine 
university. 

Are the cops on the opposing 

team? 

(Signed) 

Lloyd E, Sinclair 
Mills House 821 



DEDICATED TO THE 
CLASS OF T>:{ 

(Sung to the tuin of "Luck) Old Sun") 

Up in the morning, out at dawn, 
Look like the devil all day. 
While the "Moron Key" has 

nothing to do, 
But always has plenty to say. 

Put on your beanie, hang on that sign, 
Give candy and smokes away. 
We sing like hell 'till we're 

blue in the face, 
Hut none of us gets any pay. 

Lead us to the pond, throw us 

in the drink; 
Drag us through the muck 

and the slime. 
Hut what do we care; it's 

something to do . . . 
We're having a hell of a time. 

Words written by: 
David Allen, '53 
Hob Wells, *5S 

Room 4112 
Butterfield Hall 



Found 

One Woman's Wrist Watch. Owner 
may identify and claim at Alumni 
Association office, Memorial Hall. 



Found 

One tobacco pouch. Left in Memo- 
rial Hall. Owner may claim at Col- 
egian office. 



Russia Develops Atomic Power- > 

Starting utlb this link's story on the Russian atom pewit dtielopnn, 
COLLEGIAN uill inaugurate a new polity of presenting, m each issue, a report 
important world weun eveuU of the week. 'I'his article, on uhat we comsidet 

most important news story of the week, uill be folloued. in the ioinii:g ;. 
i report ■ t day to day happenings in the national and international news picture, 

We realize, that to some of you, this news uill he deader than tin p> 
doornail: and yet ue feel, that for others xeho do not fee a newspaper tt t r)J.< 
column COM \etvt a, a i.iluahle reminder that fieri an important things ha/: 

outside the university community that deserve our muiest and attention. 

Energy Act, stated that the 
presents the country with "the m,,,. 
crucial dilemma in history". 
Most of the other statement 

pressed the fact that atomic know. 
edge was the sole property of ,,, 
country and that it had been 
recognised fact that Russia would 

sooner or later be able to develop 
A-Bomb. The reactions of the nation'i 
top authorities on atomic en 
The announcement indicated that grossed the belief that Russia | 
the historic event would result in no . My ha(1 OIllv ,„„. . ltnmic bom(| 
Change of this country's or the west- NVas M()t v ,. t ,,.. ((Jv t „ 

era powers' policy on international 

control of atomic energy. 

In a speech Friday before the 
United Nations General Assembly, 
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Vish- 
insky, echoed the western powers' 
desire for unconditional prohibition of 
atomic weapons and rigid control of 
atomic energy. Vishinsky also asked 
for a five power pact among the 
United States, Fiance. China, Britain 
and Russia, to insure "the strengthen- 
ing of peace". 

In to]> circles, reactions were varied, to seek a conference with Stalin : 
hut for the most pari calm. Senator the purpose of discussing 
Brian McMahon, author of the Atomic points in the Fast-West cold war. 



President Truman announced last 
Friday morning that Russia has at 
last broken the United State's monop- 
oly of atomic power. 

The President's report, which was 
given in a brief, formal statement 
shortly after the cabinet had been 
informed of the news, stated that 
"within recent weeks an atomic ex- 
plosion has occurred in the U.S.S.R." 
No Change in Policy 



sized atomic war, 
contemplated. 



it- 



wage 
such a 



a t'u!, 
plan ., 



Scientist Says "No War" 

Prof. Otto Hahn, who is considered 

to be one of the discoverers of nucleai 
fission struck an optimistic note. 
"If both the United Stat, 

Russia have the atomic bomb, 
will be no war. It will be th. 
as with poisonous gas." 

Meanwhile, top Congressional 

eis have called on President T 



Parking Regulations 

The problems posed by the regi- 
stration of between 1000 and 1600 
student automobiles and approxi- 
mately 800 staff members makes it 
necessary to insist upon strict ad- 
herence to the following parking 
regulations: 

1. Registration stickers must he 
placed <m all student cars immediate- 

ly. 

2. Student cars must bo parked in 
assigned areas between 7:00 a.m. 
and 6:00 p.m. 

Red stickers park in the South 
area, across from the Physical Edu- 
cation Building. 

Yellow stickers park in the East 
aiea, next to Fernald Hall. 

Blue stickers park in the North 
area, in the vicinity of Common- 
wealth Circle. 

3. Roads must be kept open at all 
times to facilitate the passage of 
both ordinary and emergency traffic. 
Specifically, parking on the sidewalk 
side of the Greenough-Chadbourne 
road is prohibited. 

The registration of staff automo- 
biles will take place in the near fu- 
ture. 



New Short Course 
Begins Monday 

A one-week course will be held : 
campus starting October ."'. for pa 
sons interested in housing sanit.v 
it was announced last week by Short I 
Course Director Roland Verbeck. 

The course is designed particular 
to acquaint interested personnel u 
use of the A.P.H.A. appraisal metbai 
for measuring the quality of housing. 
Director Verbeck said. 

The program is sponsored bj I 

state university's Department of H 
teriology and Public Health and th 
Public Health Service. 

Enrollment will be limited 
twenty persons and applications may 
now be filed. 



Senior Class Larger 

Than '39 Enrollment 

The 1170-member senior class of 
the University of Massachusetts to- 
day is larger by 22 students than the 
total undergraduate enrollment of 
1939. Prior to 1946 the highest un- 
dergraduate enrollment — 1201 — was 
in 1940-41. 



BEAT NORWICH 



N « 




Hi KEf^ MUMBLING SOWFTMINu about registration and 
LAST NAMU hRbl Ar-D MAKt <X>1 TMREFOF TttE^L . " 



U of M Calendar 

Thursday, September 29 

MEETING. Roister Doisters, Bowks 
Auditorium, 6:30 p.m. 

CONFERENCE. Massachusetts Bank 
ers Association. All day. 

MEETING. University Committee I 
Student Life. Chapel, Room C. J | 

MEETING. Radio Station Organiza- 
tion Meeting. Chapel Auditoriun..] 
7:30 

Friday, September 20 
RALLY. Bowker Hall, 6:30 p.m. 
INFORMAL DANCE. Candid U Ml 
Committee. Memorial Hall, 8-11 
Admission 25c each. 

Saturday, October 1 
DANCE. Phi Sigma Kappa, Invita j 
tion; A.E.Pi, Open House; T.E.F| 
Open House. 

Monday, October 3 
CONVOCATION. Freshman ConvocaJ. 
tion on Student Government, Bo«-| 
ker Auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 
Tuesday, October 4 
MEETING. Veterans Wives. Skinr,- 

Auditorium, 8:00. 
MEETfNtT. University ChofusT B**j 
ker Auditorium, 7:00. 

MEETING. Senate. Chapel Audit-: 
urn, 7:00. 

Wednesday, October 5 
MEETING. Women's Student Judid 
ary Board. Chapel, Seminary Roonj 
7:00. 

MEETING. Stockbridge Glee Club 

Memorial Hall, 6:30. 
MEETING. Music Guild, Skinner A 

ditorium and Stockbridge Hall. Br 

114,6:30. 

RECEPTION. SCA Freshman K>« 

tion, Reception Room, Skinner 8* 
7:00. 

Thursday. October 6 

CONVOCATION. All Student 
cation. Winburn Thomas, .-; 
Bowker Auditorium, 7:30. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, SEPT. 29, 1949 



THOMAS F. WALSH 



CLOTHING 



haberdashery 26 Main Street 

SHOES 
Open Friday Evenings 



UM Students Voice Much Disapproval 
Over Meal Ticket-Dining Hall Plan 

Once again in the news is Draper Dining Hall, an J students have been 
their opinions on the new meal-ticket system, which weans that the) 
fue-day-per-week ticket for a whole semester. Following are views ex- 

i d by some of the Draper diners : 



Janet Ball '51; "It's an advantage 
fn the student as far as week-ends 
m concerned. " 

Emilie Moxon '52 and Phyllis Bean 
•;,2: "Under this year's system you 



Cor meals you don't eat, espe- 
cially if you don't have a class until 
. ,,i 10 and don't want to j?o to Dra- 
p,r at 7 for breakfast." 

K. (i. Nickerson; "This year ire arc 
paying three dollars more per week 
.> ,j. r the new plan." 

J. E. Libby; "It is a nuisance this 

to have to handle both the meal 

eketa and money. It is especially 

invenient because a student is apt 

be short of money by the end of 

Aeek." 

Kuth Johnson 7>1 ; "If you have 

ises directly before and after lunch 

,.u spend most of your free hour in 

Diaper in line and eating. On those 

l:,ys you could go to a handy diner, 

except that you would feel that you 

■ iv paying for your meal twice." 

John Nionakis T>0: "Under the 

■ nt semester meal-ticket plan you 

a standard breakfast rate, while 

you may want only a cup of eoffee." 
Marjorie Rice T>1 : "I prefer last 
• iii's system because you pay only 
for the meals yon eat. I should think 
mifrht use this semester ticket 
but have it cover only two meals 
I day, since SO many do not eat 
breakfast or do not want to sat until j 
iter." 



SCA Sponsors Dance 
For Frosh Saturday 

lamen will be provided the op- 
unity to get acquainted at a 
aaaee to be held Saturday night un- 
the sponsorship of the Student 
Christian Association. 

Square dancing and ballroom 
•iancinK will be featured at the af- 
fair from 8 to 12 in Memorial Hall. 
Paul Channel, '50, will call the square 
I and provide the music, 



Homecoming to Feature 
Gunness Lab Dedication 

Formal dedication of the (Junness 

Laboratory of the School of Engi- 
neering will be one of the outstand- 
ing events of the homecoming Week- 
end, Oct. 22 

Under the chairmanship of Prof. 
II. N. Stapleton, head of the depart- 
ment of Agricultural Engineering, 
plans are now underway to present 

a full program to the bomeeoming 

alumni. 

The dimness Laboratory is one of 
the best equipped engineering labor 
stories, seeording to Dean Harston 
who visited numerous engineering 

schools during a trip to the west 

coast this summer. 

It has been equipped with a large 
amount of costly war-surplus equip- 
ment which has enabled the school to 
offer its students the most modern 
engineering facilities available to- 
day. 

Housed in the Gunness Laboratory 
is an Electrical Machinery Labora- 
tory and an Electric Circuits Labor- 
story installed under the .supervision 
Of Prof. Norman K. Wilson, a Mate- 
rials resting Laboratory under Mr. 
James P. Coffey, a Hydraulic Labor- 
atory under Prof. Mcritt P. White, 
a Refrigeration and Air Condition- 
ing Laboratory under Prof. Chestei 
H. W'olowicz, and an Internal Com- 
bustion Engines Laboratory undei 
Prof. John H. Dittfach. 



Doric Alviani Is 
Fine Arts Head; 
Replaces Robertson 

Professor Doric Alviani, head of 
the music department, has been ap- 
peinted to replace Professor James 

Robertson, former chairman of the 

Fine Arts department. Professor 
Robertson is now on sabbatical leave 
for a year at the Carnegie Institute 
of Technology. 

Doric's plans for the future in- 
clude the revision of some of the 
present music COUrSM On campus and 
the introduction of new courses. He 
is also working on plans to coordi- 
nate more of the work in art ami 
music, and to make available to the 
campus and surrounding communi- 
ties a variety of Fine Arts. 

Plans are being constructed for a 
mammoth Spring Festival of Fine 

Arts in which art, music, sculpture, 

and dramatics will be combined. 



UM Home of Champions 
(Horses That Is) 

Did you know that there is a liny 
streak of cow college left in the old 
school. 

Have any of you been slumming 

lately — down on the farms — or do you 

Cards will be provided for those Rti |l choose to forget the past of our 



Rehearsal Tuesday 
For UM Concert Band 

The University Concert Hand will 

start rehearsals for the coming sea- 
son next Tuesday at 7:IH) P.M. in 
Skinner Hall Room 119 Hand Direc- 
tor Bars Sehabas announced this 

week. Mr. Sehabas emphasized that 
female musicians are particularly 

welcome to join this organisation as 
the band i s being enlarged to 80 

pieces. 

The concert s c he d ule will include 
three performances here, with the 
remaining engagements to Im- pre* 
s< rrted in other parts of the state. 

Those who wish to play in the 
band, but who are without instru- 
ments, should contact Mr. Sehabas 
in the Music Oilier m Memorial Hall. 



UM Symphony Orchestra Begins 
2nd Season of Performances 

Less than one year ago the University of Massachusetts 
Symphony Orchestra gave its hist concert; the performance met 
with great lucceas. The student body and the faculty memberi 

were well pleased, and ROW the sec- 
ond season of the orchestra is under- 



HIGH SCOKKK 



THE WINNERS' CIRCLE- Bee- 

nor Crowed pones for photog- 
rapher. Eleanor took lop honors 
in the livestock judging at the 
hastern Slates Exposition recent- 
ly. She is a member of (he class 
of '50. 




way. 

Several students, snxious to bring 

the opportunity of hearing classics! 

music to this campus and to the sui 
rounding community, worked hard for 
many months. With the help of their 
faculty advisor and orchestra leader, 
Mr. Ezra Sehabas, ih.y succeeded ill 
gathering together a group composed 
of students and faculty members from 
this campus together with those from 
Other schools and musically inclined 
residents <>r Amherst and surrounding 
towns. 

This group proved capable of fill 
tilling the purpose ( ,f the organiza 
tion ss was displayed in the concert 
held last May. Mow the leaders are 

striving for an Increase in member 
•ship and an improvement m perfor 
mance. All students and teachers who 
play an instrument are invited U help 

this cause by attending the weekly 

rehearsals. 

These meetings are held ,,n Wednes- 
day evening at 7:M P.M. in Skinner 
Auditorium. With the cooperation of 
••ill eligible members, the leaders end 
organizers of the University of 
Massachusetts Symphony Orchestra 

are looking forward to a most mm 
cessful season. 



»ho wish to play bridge. Refresh- 
ts will be served. Upperclassmen 
nng to attend are welcome. 
Dr. and Mrs. (lilbert Woodside and 
bv. and Mrs. Arnold Kenseth will 
chaperon for the evening. 
The S. C. A. -sponsored affair is 
the direction of Ted Parsons. 



esteemed college? Did you honestly 
know we owned one of the great l*er- 
cheron stallions in the country? Kon- 
hopecar II, better known as "Chubby", 
was grand champion stallion at the 
Eastern States Exposition last week. 
A little grey filly, one of his daugh- 
ters was junior champion mare. 



Pity The Poor Befuddled Freshman 
As Chaos Reigns At Registration 




«.. TAR 9 ET — He,en Granger, class of 1953, draws a bead on an un- 

.'"-pecting target during the course of the WAA Playday held last Satur- 

ii/' A r r 9 her y was on, y on*" of many sports offered to the frosh gals at 

* affau j Photo by Kosarick 



By now for upperclassmen, Regis 
t ration Day is an accustomed grind, 
a masterpiece of trivia devised to de- 
fray our already snaky belief in the 
absolutism of our pedagogic friends. 

For the freshman, untouched, un- 
tried, unshaven, with the mould of 
secondary schooling still clinging to 
his fuzzy little cheeks, Registration 
is a new crossroads into Life. Aver- 
age Frankie Frosh's introduction to 
Registration is standing outside the 
Phys Ed cage for hours in an exasper- 
ating simile of a slow motion Ring- 
around-the-Rosie game. Despite Mil- 
ton's claim, this waiting only serves 
as a chance for all frosh to gaze in 
awe at those lofty pillars of campus- 
ity — the seniors. 

Sad Time 

For the Upperclassman, this wait- 
ing is ameliorated by the consoling 
fact that he can look around with a 
leer at some early rising woman he's 
been cheating on all summer. All 
Frankie can do is to survey the crop 
of relative beauties and sadly re- 
member that the girls who come to 
college are those who couldn't grab 
a man in high school. 

Finally (finally is adverb of time 
denoting passage of two hours) 
Frankie gets to the beginning of the 
line where he is met by an array of 
signs urging "Take two", Take five", 
"Take ten". So he takes ten of each 
and Is ready to start the fight. 
Confusion Plus 

Which line shall he stand in first? 
It makes no difference. MIL signs 



by IBID 



him up at 10, but OER is only offered 
at that time-, so he switches it to H 
and tabs PHYS ED instead at 1 p.m. 
when he can gently bounce a soggy 
Hutterfield lunch around the track 
for an hour. He is saved from this 
fate, however, because CREM is only 
offered then— on into the night, so 
he switches PHYS ED back to H and 
takes MIL at 9, but LIT is only of- 
fered at 8 and 9 so he has to change 
one or the other. He he's brave and 
signs up for soccer. Ah college! \\, 
wonder so many men dig ditches. 

After five hours, Frankie is re- 
markably through (until class day 
when he finds that 10 o'clock GER 
has been cancelled), so he's done, he's 
had it, he's kaput. He's loaded with 
Saturday classes. 



WSCF Sec. to Asia 
To Address Convo 

Dr. Winburn T. Thomas, Kecon 
st ruction Secretary for the World 
Student Christian Federation in 

Asia, will Im- the main speaker at an 
all-l'niversity convoc a tion to be held 
Thursday, October ''. at 7:.'I0 p.m.. in 
Bowker Auditorium. His subject will 

be "The University Crisis in the Fai 

| Fast." 

In addition to speaking generally 
about the situation of students in 
Asia, Dr. Thomas will discuss the 
revolution in the Jar Kast and its 
implications for Western life and 
culture. 

On Friday evening, October 7, Dr. 
Thomas will be guest speaker at the 
Hillel House, where his subject foi 

discussion will be "tntcrgro up Co 

Operation in the World Student 
S« rvice Fund." Students and faculty 
members are invited to attend the 
lecture and discussion which will fol- 
low. 



Chesterfield Conclave 
To Be Here On Friday 

Jack Mansfield, the Chesterfield 
Campus Representative of the Uni- 
versity of Maasachu setts, announced 
that this University has been chosen 
as this year's site for the Chester- 
field cigarette company's conference 
which it holds for its college repre- 
sentatives. 

The conference will lx- held on 
campus on Friday, Se ptem ber 80, 
with representatives from the four 
local colleges, Smith, Mt. Holyoke, 
Amherst, and the University of 
Massachusetts attending. 



Chi 0's Help at Sig. Ep. 
In Return For Fire Aid 

A group of dungaree-garbed girls 

from Chi Omega, heavily armed with 
dust rags, mops, wash pails, and 
paint brushes invaded the new Sig 
Ep house located at 9 Chestnut St. 
Ofl Tuesday and W r ednesday of last 
week. The purpose of the visit was 
an amicable one, however, as the 
girls dropped in to lend a helping 
hand to the Sig BpS by washing win- 
dows, varnishing stairs, painting bu- 
Jreaus, and polishing furniture. 

The new house, purchased last 
spring from Lloyd Walsh, a local 
businessman, is still in the process of 
redecoration and renovation. Si nee 
laU last spring Sig EpS have bee,, 
contributing much time and effort to 
the reconditioning of the house. And 
[now, with the added help of Chi 
Omega, order is at last coming out 
of char 

Continued on pagi t 



EVERYONE GOES TO THE U STORE 

For Your Snacks, Supplies and Every Need 



The University Store 

The Most Popular Course on Campus 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, SEPT. 29, 1949 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, SEPT. 29, 1949 





SPORTS 




F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



Worsted-tex Suits, Arrow Shirts, Hickock Belts «id braces, 

Brentwood sweaters, Interwoven Sox, Mallory hats, Botany 

slacks, robes, shirts. Nationally known merchandise at 

reasonable prices. 



UM Outplays Heavier Grid Foe Registering Initial Win, 19-0 1 On Wed., Oct. 5 



Redmen Impressive In Opener; 
Struzziero, Beaumont, Johnston Tally 



Continued from page 1 
yaids from their own fifteen to the 
Bate* thirteen in seven plays, but a 
fumble temporarily delayed a score. 
Oleason took another jump pass 
from Struzziero, chugging twenty 
yards to the Hates forty-nine, and 
Beaumont hacked and squirmed 
twenty more to feature the push. 

The V of M got the hreak back 
shortly afterwards at the start of 
the fourth period when Hulcock 

recovered ■ Batei fumble on the 
home team's twenty-five. A play lat- 
er Anderson went twenty-four yards 
on a reverse around left end for the 
■econd tally. Andy dropped the ball 
OK the handotr but coolly tucked it in 
when it took a nice hop and gunned 
for the corner untouched. The point 
after attempt by Rogeri was blocked. 

The Bobcats, trying to get back In- 
to the ball game, opened up their 

passing attack, got almost to mid- 
ri< Id. but had their hearts broken 
when Anderson intercepted. Starting, 
tl i he fifty, Ev Johnston and Hal 
Ficnman lugged to the five in eight 
plays with Johnston taking it over 
from there. Anderson split the mid- 
dle for the nineteenth point. The red 
hot Redmen really worked the fast- 
tiring Bobcat line over during this 
drive and from that point on kept 
thing! well in hand. 

The Mates attack, except for the 
Opening minutes of the game, was 

iii potent, gaining only sixty-eight 
ya da on the ground. They present- 
ed a fine runner in Walker Heap but 
the heralded N'at,- Boone was treat- 
ed with no res p ect as was end l»ick 

tt. 
The Redmen stuck mostly to the 

kighl ituff in piling op 219 yards 
on the ground and a fourteen to 
eij'ht bulge in first downs. Slruz- 
zi« ro, Beaumont, and Johnston were 

th< big ground gainers. Johnston's 
performance was most encouraging 

. . . his ankle held up well and he 
• up forty-nine yards in seven 
cai I ies. 

THE LINEUP 

UNIVERSITY or MASSACHUSETTS 
End*: Kniarhl Roth, Buleock, Looney, 

1'yii' Tarklea: Garwjr, Virm, Ni.-hi.l-. 

Vim,. Natal*. Guardi ! Driac II. Pa Int. 

1 1, .in,-, i. Centi i - - : .1 K - 
Speak. Bai •■ He, K i> >h.rty. 

It. i . It, McManue. Beaumont, .sou, 
Anderson, Johnst n, Gagaon. I.«\is. Beau- 
lac. Si**on, Rogera, Keinman, Gleaaon. 
i-.A I i.s I..-, i. : Doactaa. Parri . s ott, 

Cotnf ith Tackiea: <unnan.\ Ovian. IYr- 

bam, Holseraon. Caatera: Pareat, Paradta. 
Barks: Boone, MoMlia. l.a<l,l. Heap. Haiael. 
Laraon, Laroekette, Caataakw. Berry, 
Guards: r'aulkner, Tr ceki, Condon, Savini. 



Drawn by Joe Stern 

of the Boston Herald 

especially for the Collegian 



Dartmouth Cashes In Two Miscues 
As UM Booters Are Downed, 3-] 




Record Turnout As 78 



Freshmen Answer Call Look ing ™»g* Over 
For Yearling Squad 



Football received a decided boost 

here at the U. M. last week when 78 
freshman candidates, a record post- 
war turnout, were on hand to meet 
Coach I.orin E. "Red" Hall. Coach 
Hall has been highly successful over 
the past two seasons with his Froth 
elevens, both teams finishing the sea- 
undefeated. More than half of 

these Froth were outstanding high 
■choo] footballers in their own right 
and Coach Hall hopes that they will 
keep the win streak alive. Among 
tl tee reporting were: 

William Hakey, N'or'h Adams, All- 
Berkshire center at Drury high 

school; George Bicknell, East Wey- 
mouth. All-South Shore tackle at 
Weymouth; Charles Francos, Lynn, 
All-North Shore tackle for two years 
and a Boston Herald All-Scholastic 
nominee. 

Stanley Waskiewicz of Amherst 
will assist Coach Ball with his year- 
lingS this fall. Waskiewicz earned 
three letters as a I'. M. footballer 
and captained the l'.MT varsity elev- 
en. 




By Kuss Broudc 



Not only did last week's Maine 
trip end up with a victory and high 
spirits for the Redmen, hut the team 
(and those who tagged along) ap- 
parently had ■ good time the whole 
weekend. Rain, however, cancelled 
the trip from Portland, where the 
eleven stayed, to Auburn, for a Fri- 
day night high-school game which 
they were supposed to tee, and 
washed out the under-thc-light prac- 
tice that the grid giantl were sup- 
posed to have. .Just one look at the 
final score and it's easy enough to see 
they didn't miss it. 

The news from Maine was a Rood 
New (School) Years present. Here's 
hoping that the momentum gathered 
gainl as the season progresses. Sat- 
urday has the Redmen well favored. 
by about three td's at hast. 

Note to Redmen, Red Sox (and 

pardon the expression) Yankee 

fans: Next weekend's big league 
game OB Saturday may be a Strong 
attraction, but there will be plenty 
of portables in the stands. Latch on 
to one yourself and hit the trail for 
Alumni Field. Also tune into WMUA 
occasionally and hear our own (fame 
on the radio. Bert Klein wants to 
know how it sounds. He'll do the 
play-by-play. 



Action at Bates same last Saturday night which Redmen won, 19-0. 
Marty Anderson (34), sweeps around left end as unidentified Bates 
players close in to stop the advance. 

— Photo by Ray Philbrick (Lewiston Sun-Journal) 



Notes On Bates Game 

Warren and Nichols did iron man 
duty in the line . . . Terrific tackling 
by end Phil Roth and by backers up 
Bulcock and Heaulac . . . The defen- 
se,, backfield of Beaulac, Desautels, 
Anderson, Gagnon, and McManus 
broke up twelve of fourteen Bates 
passes . . . Handy Andy carried the 
ball only twice, once for a Tl), but 
he intercepted two passes and played 
a great all-around game. 

The team came out of the fray in 
remarkably fine shape, Ape Warren's 
rather Severe shoulder bruise being 
the worst of only minor injuries. 

New athletic director Warren Mc- 
Guirk was presented with the game 
ball by the players. 



TOMORROW NIGHT! 
RALLY 

BONFIRE 



Norwich Losing Streak 
To Be Kept Intact 
. . . So It Figures 

Smarting from a 64*6 shellacking 
at th ( . hands of Williams, the Nor- 
wich Cadets will sneak into town 
sometime Saturday to do battle with 
a small but scrappy l'. M. eleven at 
Alumni Field. On the basis of their 
decisive 19-0 win at Hates last Sat- 

U day the Redmen should take the 

\ ermontera in stride. 

Norwich had a poor team last 
year, winning only one game. Their 
lom victory came at the expense of 
a visiting U M. squad. However, at 
thi> time last year the Norwich Ca- 
dets were also big underdogs, were 
ci mpletely outclassed from start to 
finish, but the Gods of Fortune 
smiled, nay, grinned broadly on the 
Kaydets, enabling them to squeak 
through by the narrowest of mar- 
gins. 

This Saturday, however, the Red- 
men expect to be practically at full 
st length and entertain no thought of 
leaving the victory trail. The only 
U. M. casual ity last Sa'urday under 
the arcs at Lewiston was tackle Bob 
Warren, who suffered a bruised 
shoulder. It is possible that he may 
be in shape to play Saturday. 



The Dartmouth soccer team b 
its way to a 3-1 victory on Alumn; 
Field last Saturday afternoon. With- 
standing many attacks by the Brifga, 
men, the Indians capitalized on 
goals given to them as gifts, 
their first two points were s< 
off the boots of two Redmen (under 
this condition, the Dartmouth pli 
who last touched the ball was _ 
credit for the goal.) 

UM took the initiative in the open. 
ing period but was unable to pan 
effectively enough to score. Dart. 
mouth made good use of accurate 
kicks and although they were on d>- 1 
fente most of the game, they invar 
ably beat their opponents to th 
when the pressure was on. 

Massachusetts opened right U] 
drove the ball down to the Dartn 
goal. Red Winton shot, but wtl 
able to get it past the opposing go 
A few minutes later. Red shot a. 
but missed a close one. 

CartW, Jorge Stand Out 

The Redmen continued the 
for the first fifteen minutes at 
looked as if Dartmouth was in fi 
trouncing. Toward the end 
period the Big Green found it 
selves and began to pour it on. \\ 
successive long boots, they got w 
scoring distance, only to be Bto] 
by fullbacks Kmbler and Jorge. R 
Carew and Lin Jorge played good 
fense by continually taking the 
away from the Indians. Howevei 

one of these plays, a Kassachusetti 
defender kicked the ball into his 
net in an attempt to break up 
Dartmouth attack. 

Dartmouth Scores Again 

Dartmouth now took the . 
scoring early in a mad scrambl 
front of the I'M cage. Soon after. j 
Hart, of Dartmouth, got off 
good accurate kicks and 
Ring* to get a clear shot at A! I 
ham. Al was unable to stop tin balJ 
but had been making fine saves and! 
continued to do so throughout ' 
game. 

The Briggtmen then went 
offense again, but failed to .- 
a penalty kick and two shots by To 
Fern Ira. Near the end of the p 
Winton dribbled the ball up the fteM;| 
made a good pass to Hank ( . 
who tried desperately to score bu: 
missed by a few inches. 

See-Saw Battle 
In the 3rd quarter the li< 
again opened up fast, with Ralph Ca- 
rew displaying good heading and drib-| 
bling but still unable to find a team- 
mate in the clear. The remainder >if| 
the period was a see-saw battle, with J 
Joe Durante in there breaking jpl 
Dartmouth passes. At the end of thel 
session Winton and Kulas combined! 
to stage a passing exhibition only '• 
be stopped by goalie Saxton. 

Continued on pag< 






at"' 






The Chemistry Club will have its 
first meeting on Wednesday, October 
",, at 7:30 in Goessmann Auditorium. 
Regular meetings on the first Wed- 
nesday of each month will follow 
throughout the academic year. 
On October 6th there will be a 
t organizational meeting during 
wliich students will be informed as 
to how they may join the Chemistry 
Club and become affiliated with the 
American Chemical Society. Two ex- 
nt sound films will be shown. 
The first, "The Evolution of the Oil 
i from the first oil wells to the 
Industry", depicts progress in this 
industry it is today. "A Story 
of Copper", the second film, shows 
•he mining, purification, and the 
itless uses of this metal. Follow- 
' his will be a general discussion 
.ml get-acquainted period during 
which refreshments will be served. 

The Faculty Sponsor is Doctor 
Walter S. Ritchie, Head of the De- 
ment of Chemistry and the club 
rs for the coming year are as 
follows: President, Peter Drevinsky; 
President, Allen Keough; Sec- 
y, Yvonne Oliver; Treasurer, 
mond Cornish; and Program Co- 
man, Leo Judge andRussell 
Snow, 



First 



Stockbridge Year 
To Open October 5 

The two-year Stockbridge School 

Agriculture starts its thirty-sec- 
year October 6 with an expected 
d enrollment of about 475 stu- 

I>i lector Roland Verbeck an- 

red recently that approximately 

freshmen will register October 

and 200 seniors on October I. 
let will iK-gin October .">. 
Approximately 10 per cent of the 
Stockbridge students are veterans. 



Operetta Guild Plans 
Include "Girl Crazy" 

The first collegiate revival in New 

and of George Gershwin's "Girl 

y" will be produced by the Oper- 
Gttild on November 17, 18, and 
V 'musical comedy, the production 
idet such popular tunes as "Bid- 
My Time", "Embraceable You", 
T\e (Jot Rhythm". 
Barbara Lawrence '50 is the busi- 
manager and casting for the 
luction is not yet completed. 
The Operetta Guild is considering 
of the Gilbert and Sullivan pro- 
ons as the subject for a spring 
^rformance. 



IF Council Alters 
Frat Rushing Code 

The Interfraternity Council of the 
University of Massachusetts has 
lifted the rushing and pledging 
I for 1949-50. Although few 
ges were made from last year's 
lations, fines and penalties for 
Violations have been made more se- 

N'o freshman may enter into any 

ng activity of any sort before 

W-mber 27; nor may he be visited 

s room by fraternity men until 

date. 

An explanatory convocation will 

eld November 17, for the pur- 

of orientating freshmen on thp 

ng procedure. On November 20, 

a Round Robin will be held from 

n.m. Each freshman who plans 

in a fraternity will be expected 

10 vitit each house. 



WMUA completely rebuilt and 
modernized campus radio station, is 
expected to hit the air waves next 
week. Plans for the season include 
broadcasts of ball games both home 
and away. 

If WMUA had none of its present 
facilities, and wished to duplicate 
them, it would have to make pur- 
chases exceeding $10,000. However, by 
judicious use of war surplus material, 
new material, and the painstaking 
labor of its staff, WMUA has succeed- 
ed in becoming a model station. The 
station's only drawback is its awk- 
ward location on the top floor ,,f the 
administration building. 

Console Worth $3,500 
WMUA's master console, built by 
Danghill, Rerguson, and Carlson, ex- 
actly duplicates the commercial pro- 
duct costing $3,500. Provision exists 
for handling two studios and (\ remote 
locations from one master control 
board. Two programs may originate 
from the station at any time, and, in 
addition, recordings on tape and discs 
may be made simultaneously. 

Telephones will be installed in all 
studios, offices, and the control room. 
The system will work on an original 
design by the engineering staff. 

All tubes will operate on direct cur- 
rent filament supplies rather than on 
the conventional alternating current. 
Thus hum will be reduced in the sta- 
tion's output. 

Control room equipment consists of 
three large cabinets containing the 
two transmitters, power supplies, 
monitoring circuits, and the apparatus 
which amplifies the output of the 
microphone to high power for im- 
preting the speech and music on the 
transmitter. 

The master control panel rests on 
the back center of a specially built 
desk. It is tilted for ease in viewing 
the meter in its center. At each side 
of the panel is located a new dual 
Speed "presto" transcription turntable 
with two arms. One arm plays the 
conventional recordings and transcrip- 
tions while the other plays the new 
long playing records by Columbia. 
Underneath the transcription turn- 
tables are special large drawers which 
pull out to place the records and 
transcription at the operator's elbows 
so that he might pick out the records 
previously placed there for the pro- 
gram under way! The desk was built 
by Robert Cox of the engineering 
staff of WMUA. 

To the right rear of the operator a 
16 inch dual speed recording unit is 
located together with the tape re- 

2 Visiting Smith Profs 
To Teach Art atUofM 

Two members of the Smith College 
Art faculty will be visiting profes- 
sors in the department of fine arts 
during the coming year, Department 
Chairman Doric Alviani announced 
this week. 

Randolph W. Johnston, interna- 
tionally noted sculptor, will be visit- 
ing professor of sculpture. 

Karl S. Putnam will be visiting 
professor of art. 



Rebuilt And Modernized; 
Broadcast Expected Next Week 




WMUA IMPROVEMENTS— Setae Members of the WMUA station 
staff examine improvements being made at the studio in South College 
A new control panel will be ready to begin operation in a few says. 
Photo by Tague 



colder. 

The engineer sitting in the operat- 
ing position looks into the main 
studio. A slight turn of the bead 
enables his to look into the small 
studio. 

KM Possibility 

Every microphone has its own am- 
plifier. The output of the amplifier 
goes to the master control panel A 

"gain" Control regulates the volume 
of sound emanating from the micio- 
phone. Above the gain control is a 
■'! position switch that places the mi- 
crophone into one of the two operat- 
ing channels. If WMUA goes KM this 
will be employed. 

Two methods of communication will 
be used between studios and control 
room. Microphones can be switched 
into a special amplifier called the 
"talk-back" amplifier which allows 
two-way conversation. Telephone com- 
munication will comprise the other 
method. Earphones and loudspeakers 



will be located throughout the station 
so that the "on the air" programs 
may be heard. 

The station has been divided into 
five separate functional /.ones. The 
large studio, small studio, music li- 
brary, control loom and engineering 
work shop. 

AM and I'M Radio Receivers an 

permanently connected to the master 
Control panel so as to ivbro.id. 

immediately special Interest programs 
such as presidential broadcast or ex- 
ceptional outside programs, s 

The staff for the next broadcast ing 

period has been set up tentatively u 

follows: Wayne Uanghill, Station Di- 

>r, Roy Pitman, Ass't Director, 

George Doyle, Production Director, 
Robert Pates, Technical Director, Da- 
vid Meltser, Public Relations Director. 

The technical department consists of 
Fied Carlson, W. ('. Burgeson, John 
Abidjan, Robert Cox, Kdward Fiorcllo, 
and Robert Small. 



The Interfraternity Council will 
spon.H r two freshman dances to be 
held Oct her 1, and November 5 at 
the Dri:! fall. 

The r mng period will continue 
from *'■,. -ember 28 — December 16. 
Each house may accept 25 pledges, 
drawing from the cards on which the 
freshmen list their first, second, and 
third choice. A limit of ten pledges 
will be allowed each house during 
Continued on page 7 



; Booters . . . 

(' <»i tin a at from page 4 
Winton scored early in the last 
quarter by intercepting a pass, drib- 
bling past a few Indians and shoot- 
ing the ball into the corner of the 
net. Hal Hatch then came into the 
limelight as he continually drove the 
ball into Dartmouth territory. But 
Coach Tom Dent's booters staved off 
the attack with long defensive kicks. 

For Dartmouth, Hopkins and Fan- 
cher played good ball, setting up 
plays, passing accurately and beat- 
ing UM to the leather. The Briggs- 
men were on offense more than the 
Big Green, but were unable to pass 
well or beat Dartmouth to the ball. 

DARTMOUTH Hart, ch ; Dorp. If; Hop- 
kins, cf; Ringe. ir ; Chapell, tl; Fanchpr. 
rh ; Water*, lh ; Judson, il ; Leshure, or; 
Clark. •!; Saxton. K : Subs -Olney. OaaaaaJ, 
Gintel, Sculley. Austin. Lyons, Mitr. 

X' M Can-w, rh ; Jorgf. If; Winton. cf ; 
Gerardo, ir ; Embler, rf; Hatch, rh ; Thomas, 
lh ; Koski, il ; Kulas, or ; McGrath, ol ; Gra- 
ham, k; Subs— FeTreira, Fitzirerald, Ny- 
strom. Thatrhfr Durante, Carter. Ives. Ass't. 
Mirr. 

BafaraM K.-n Chapin and Ralph Carleton. 



Senate . . . 

i'ii n tin aid front pagt 1 
Committee, the men's dormitories, In- 
terfraternity Council, the married stu- 
dents, and the Stockbridge Student 
Council. 

The Senate appropriated $400 as a 
loan to the Summer Social Committee 
to pay outstanding bills until the 
Veteran's Administration funds are 
received. It is expected that the loan 
will be repaid in about two months. 

Hal Felnman of the Athletic Com- 
mittee announced that the way seems 
clear for co-ed swimming this year. 
He stated that there are several dif- 
ficulties still to be ironed out, chief 
among them being the problem of 
suits, but that Athletic Director War- 
nre McGuirk and swimming instructor 
Joseph Rogers were looking into the 
matter. 

Activities Committee chairman 
Walter Foster indicated that a pro- 
posed activities schedule has been 
published, and that if no corrections 
were made it would become effective 
October 10. 



50 Gals A Handful 
Says Doug Footit 

"The difference between drilling 
girls and Marines is that with fe- 
males there's a lot of talking in the 
ranks, but no curse words. . Fifty 
gals is a lot of women. Sometimes 
I'm overwhelmed." 

So went the "famous last words" of 

Doug Footit, .MS director of the 

noted University Women's Drill 
Team, and Veteran of the I'.S. Ma- 
rines. 

The unit, actually composd of 48 

gray-clad marching firis, v \ u * f()U1 . 
«>r five alternates, will this rear be in 

for much harder work than last se ;i 
son. 

Plans are being made for moraintri- 

<;it <' 'Maneuvers than have previously 
''"''•" M6d Kmphasis will he ,„, pre- 
cision movement. 

100 Marchers 

An experiment will be attempted 
this season, !•'„,,( it s;M( i. The |{.„ 1( | 

!, ." ,l |,,m Team win do , « torn* 

"ons together. This will p.vsent ,,, 
actual marching unit „f tbont 100 

"'>"<• to the shortage of , jm e,- 
'•";; ,, l , remarked, "a simple routine 
will be worked out for the i m \,„ 
«'ch game Sat u, day. Ilajfcver, ., S p,. 
n;, i «'"" "1th compldMnovemei 
will take place on Homofllming Week- 
end." 

largest Turnout 
TWi fall marked the largest turn- 

"" , " v " r '■'"■ «WH kryouts, Doug re 

'»«"•'"«'• The fad thai over KM, K ir ,s 

were competing to nil 60 places 

•hows a definite increase In enthusi- 

asm. 

Th- „ld-t,me,, ; had to try out ,„, 

;•;<";;' ';— *.a .hose appearing f or 

""•"»*' Ume, Footit reported. No one 

was guaranteed a position on the 

team. 

Wally Kallaugher, las. year's drill 

"water, helped Doug by instructing 
new recruits. With but one week's 
PTOtiee, it \u reported that they look 
very nearly as snappy ; ,s last year'. 
members. 

Lack of Time 
"The biggest drawback is the time 
element," Footit remarked. "One hour 
J day, live days a week, with tin* | 

'"■ ' ; 'im, does,,', loave much r for 

learning new and intricate rout in. 

With Footit graduating in June, 
•'tid Kallaugher, leaving after a rear 
of graduate work, a new director will 

'"' '"'•'led for the I960 seaso,,. The 

hoys are looking for Bomeone who 

\M interested to Work with the,,, this 

fall, ready to take over , 1( . x t V( . ;il . 

The Drill Team, -tarted in t"he fall 
Of 1946, was originally under the di- 
rection of Robert Bertram, now a 

graduate student. 

Wally Kallaugher took over the 

leadership late in the season, and held 
the position for the two ■ubsequcnt 
ye.us. Bertram is now in charge of 

the University Hand. 

The I>,-i|| Team, Marching Band, 
drum majorettes, and cheer leaders 
are now integral parts of one whole, 
under the complete direction of Mr. 
Kzra Sehahai of the Music Depart- 
ment. 



Draper Annex 
Announcement 

The Draper Annex may now be 
used by both ticket holders and « 
customers it was announced yester- 
day. Meal books may be purchased 

at any time, not retroactive to be- 
ginning of semester. The new break- 
fast hour at Draper extends to *:]."> 
A.M. on weekdays. 

LOOT 

IfarOOfl wallet containing identifi- 
cation on Tuesday at Registration. 
Please return to Ce&fMa Office. 



YOU CAN GET YOUR CHECKS CASHED AT THE 



Dartmouth booters caught on the offense in their game 'with the I'M 
at Alumni Field. Dartmouth won, 3-1. — Photo by Kosanck 



c&c 



NEXT TO GRANDY'S" 









THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, SEPT. 29, 1949 




ENGINEERING 
LAJi 

Scene in Gunness 
Lab as members 
of the engineer- 
ing department 
inspect equip- 
ment used to 
measure the 
strength of mate- 
rials. The new 
building was 
opened for use 
this semester, 
and is one of the 
additions in the 
II of M construc- 
tion program. 

Photo by 
Herrick Studio. 



Live Reptiles, Monkeys, Turtles 
In Odd Sideshow At Fernald Hall 



By Clare Tully 



Step right this way, folks, for a 
most fascinating show right here on 
campus under our very own noses. 
If you are like about half the popu- 
lation you may never have seen the 
inside of Fernald Hall, which houses 
said collection of wonders. Huckster 
L, M. Bartlett will lead the way and 
the first stop will be the exhibit 
cases directly inside the door of the 
Zoo building. 

Among the mounted birds are rep- 
resentatives of all the major fields, 
along with such interesting birds as 
the Mexican .jacana whose long 
claws enable him to skip away from 
his enemies via lily pads and whose 
enemies are defeated by pointed 
spurs on his wings; the Coromant, 
which the Chinese used to fish 
with, and the beautiful Scarlet Ihis. 

Nature recreation and zoo majors 
an planning to design an exhibit for 
the front cases on the theme "Birds 
of Amherst". Passing birds, winter 
birds, year-round birds, and summer 



DEAN'S LIST 



This list includes the names of stu- 
dents whose averages for the College 
year 1948-1949, second semester, were 
NO per cent or higher. 

GROUP I. 

AVERAGE OF 90-100 PERCENT 

Class of 1949 

Newton, D. 



A Ikon, A. 
Balise, D. 
Beck, M. 
Bodurths, •) 
Burley, C. 
Ford, P. 
Geis, G. 
Hall, R. 
Kinsman, l> 
Matthrs, M. 
Mozden, P. 



I'epi. K. 

Randall, W. 

Ivittenburg, J. 

Robinson, u 
SanSoucie, R. 
Sindermann, ('. 
Thomas, R. 
Timberlake, J. 
Varney, E. 
Wells, W. 



Class of I9.">0 
Brown, H. Biggins, W. 

Delevonms, T. Miller. H. Jr. 
D.vwinsky, P. Roth. E. 
Gagnon, P. Tanguay, A. 

Gould, W. Toomey, J. 

Gunn, S. Zaorski, H. 

Hattin, D. 

Class of 1951 
Ham ford, A. Parsons, P. 

C.licn, J. Phinney, D. 

Diamond, D. Small, J. 

Isenberg, E. 

Class of 19. r >2 
Allen, H. Ill Stephens, G. 

Burrows, N. 

GROUP II. 
AVERAGE OF 85-90 PER CENT 

Class of 1949 



Allison, M. 
Barstow, M. 
Ileal, R. 
Bean, B. 
lilumenthal, F. 
Roddy, R. 

Ilourque, P. 
Hraman, S. 
Brown, A. 
Buckley, D. 
Chapman, F. 
Church, R. 
Cohen, J. 
Cook, E. 
Copeland, J. 

Crowley, R. 

Cynarski, E. 
Czaja, R. 
DeCarlo, J. 

Dirks, S. 
Doe, P. 
Donovan, J. 
Eli as, J. 
Ellis, R. 
Blwell, D. 
Em rick, R. 
Erickson, A. 
Fishman, R. 
Flynn, J. 
Foritano, L. 
Fox, T. 
Frawley, J. 
Gardner, L. 
Gibbs, I. 
Godin, E. 
Greene, L. 
Groff, C. 
Hannon, L. 
Henry, J. 
Higgins, W. 
Hirshon, P. 
Holloway, J. Jr. 



Izzo, R. 
Jackler, J. 
Keroack, A. 
Kerr, S. 
Lambert, J. 
Landry, J. 
Lane, J. 
Lee, R. 
Liberman, S. 
Marshall, M. 
McGarr, T. 
Mentzer, F. 
Morrison, M. 
Nickerson, N. 
Openshaw, H. 
Parker, E. 
Parsons, K. 
Perkins, M. 
Publicover, H. 
Raynes, E. 
Reid, A. 
Reis, R. 
Robinson, B. 
Sagan, M. 
Shumway, F. 
Siegel, L. 
Silbergleit, A. 
Snow, C. 
Spaulding, J. 
Spivak, C. 
Stearns, J. 
Tolman, R. 
Tolman, R. 
Tonet, E. 
Tower, T. 
Tunis, W. 
Urquhart, D. 
Vondell, P. 
West, H. 
Wileikis, E. 
Yarosh, D. 
Zall, R. 



Class of 1950 

Abidjan, J. Katsanos, J. 



Addison, J. 
Alexander, A. 
Anderson, B. 
Anderson, C. 
Anderson, David 



Kelsey, I. 

Kinsbury, J. 
Kolovson, B. 
Kosarick, E. 
Kusiak, E. 



Anderson, Donald Laby, M. 
Anderson, L. Landry, R. 



Ankeles, M. 
Athearn, W. 
Bain, H. 
Berger, J. 
Bernardin, P. 
Billings, J. 
Blanchard, P. 
Mora ski, N. 
Bourdages, R. 
Bower, Z. 

Brayman, L. 



Laurilliard, A. 
Lucev, R. 
Luti, W. 
Magma, A. 
Mailloux, M. 
Marble. R. 
Maurice, G. 
McAvoy, T. 
McGonagle, L. 
McManus, J. 
Meyer. R. 



NEW 
DORMS 



Know It on 
and Hamlin 

Houses 
new dorms 
which are 
slated to 
open some- 
time this 
semester. 



Photo by 
Herrick 
Studio. 





birds will be shown in their natural 
habitat. Mark Sagin and Bill Ra n . 
dell have done much to plan this ex- 
hibit. 

This collection is for research not 
for display on the whole, according 
to Mr. Bartlett. Among the Ipeciej 
used for research are the vertebrate, 
of Massachusetts and New Engl 
Most of these were collected about 
lHiJO and boast such specimens ai 
Hell-bender, Shark sucker, and th. 
sturgeon. 

Reptiles, Too 

The Sphenodon, only li\ing repii 
tentative! of a group that has I 
extinct for over 150,000,000 years, ii 
preserved from export in New Z> • 
land but it just so happen! We hau 
the only one in the United St! 
Don't get the wrong idea, it *•*! 

brought in in 1900, before that law 
was made. 

In this laboratory there are ,. 
.several living snakes which 
sain to have escaped only once. 

Upstairs, there are older displays, 
containing such oddities as whit. 
crows, Taucans, peacocks, and the 
preCOUrser of the barnyard eh* 
the Jungle fowl. Huge sea turtle- 
shells are set atop a case of snakes. 
among which is a mounted Cobra, 

And, ah, yes, they are not to 
outdone by Mem Hall, for there 
genuine wolf mounted. Monkeys 
also present. But to get back to • 
tmct forms, there are three pai 
c,< r pigeons which are worth |7o.OO 
each. 

In the last ten years, 5,000 spt 
mens have been added, and it 
hoped that more will be colli 
when and if more spare is provided. 



Brogan, F. 
Buck, A. 
Buck, R. 
Burnett, P. 
Byrne, J. 
Carlson, A. 
Chase, E. 
Cohen, M. 
Crosby, J. 
Crowell, E. 
Cur-iwr, F. 
Daly, D. 
DiVenute, A. 
Doherty, P. 
Dobliber, A. 
Donahue, B. 
Drohan, L. 
Edelstein, H. 
Edmonds, A. 
Fleming, J. 
Foley, W. 
Footit, D. 
Freeman, B. 
Fuller, B. 
Gaines, W. 
Gallotta, D. 
Goodman, T. 
Grenier, J. 
Groves, A. 
Guba, A. 
Rail, J. 
Hammel, F. 
Hansen, E. 
Hogan, W. 
Homewood, R. 
Jodka, A. 
Johnson, N. 



Moody, M. 
Iforeau, J. 

Morgan, G. 
Motta, A. 
Moustakis, C. 
Muise, G. 
Myers, H. 
Nickerson, R. 
Nionakis, J. 
O'Brien, T. 
Paskauskas, C. 
Perry, P. 
Peters, G. Jr. 
Peterson, C. 
Putala, E. 
Putnam, R. 
Rogers, J. 
Ryder, W. 
Sahlberg, H. 
Schreiber, M. 
Shea, T. 
Smith, S. 
Stein, R. 
Steinbeck, F. 
Stoyle, J. 
Testarmata, N. 
Thorne, H. 
Tighe, R. 
Torres. A. 
Trimble, H. 
Vail, W. 
Walz, T. 
Wasserman, I. 
Wilbur, P. 
Winer, E. 
Winton, J. 
Zaxman, B. 



Baker, R. 
Barstow, A. 
Beauvais, R. 
Bullock, E. 
Cohen, L. 
Colodny, P. 
Crone, S. 
Devine, E. 
Dougas, A. 
Durant, J. 
Foglia, C. 
Gaitenby, W. 
Gerstein, E. 
Gould, D. 
Gray, L. 
Green, J. 
Gochberg, S. 



Class of 1951 

Grimley, R. 
Hall, J. 
Herlihy, J. 
Jones, P. 
Kranich, B. 
Liner, R. 
Novak, E. 
O'Connor. J. 
Read, J. Jr. 
Rescia, R. 
Rice, E. 
Robinson, J. 
Rosenthal, S. 
Shearer, L. Jr. 
Sheppard, R. 
Shelter, B. 



Class of 1952 



Bennett, J. 
Berger. M. 
Bruso, A. 
Cohen. E. 
Cole, C. 
Covert, T. 
Deminoff, W. 
Diamond. E. 
Dick, E. 
Eckberg, R. 
Fauteux, M. 
Ferson, J. 
Flahertv, B. 



Hinds, C. 
Josyk, M. 
Kingsbury, S. 
Kornetskv, A. 
McGrath, T. 
Parsons, E. 
Pendergast, W. 
Raciborski, E. 
Rowell, R. 
RubinoflF, J. 
Sanborn, J. 
Yeutter, E. 



World Federalists 

A meeting of the United World 
Federalists will be held at Old Cha- 
pel Room B tonight at 7:30 p.m. 
Prospective new members are cordi- 
ally invited to attend. 



WAA Playday 

The Women's Athletic Association 
held its annual playday for fresh- 
mar girls Saturday afternoon at 
Drill Hall. Tennis, archery, softball, 
volley ball, field hockey, and swim- 
ming gave each girl an opportunity 



State Gets 2 Million 
In Returns from U of M 

The University of Massachusetts 
turned in about 40 per cent as much 
money to the state treasury last year 
as the state appropriated for this 
school. 

The University contributed 
$1,800,312 to the state during the 
fiscal year ending last June 30, ac- 
cording to Treasurer Robert 1>. 
Hawley's annual report. During this 
period state appropriations for oper- 
ating expenses and capital outlay to- 
talled $4,580,580. 

During the past two years this 
institution has turned in a total of 
$3,121,765 to the state. Most of this 
income was derived from student 
tuition, board and room charges. 



to participate in at least one event. 



led 



each 



Sig Ep-Chi Omega . . . 

Continued trow puge 3 
Many will remember that Sig Ep 
gave Chi Omega a hand last spring 
after the fire which consumed part 
of their sorority house. The girls, 
appreciative of this gesture, have ac- 
cepted the first opportunity that 
came their way to show their will- 
ingness to help, and their friendship 
for another campus group laboring 
under difficulties. 



USE PEDESTRIAN 
CROSS WALKS 



BERNAT'S 

ARGYLE 
SOCK PAKS 

NYLON 
SOCK PAKS 

The Vermont 
Storekeeper 



An individual manager 
sport. 

After an hour of games and fun, 
cider and doughnuts were served. 
The W.A.A. board were introduced; 
each manager gave a summary of 
the activities in her sport for the 
coming year. 

If this year's crop of gals is an 
example, the U of M will certainly 
turn out an enthusiastic group of 
girl athletes as the years roll by. 



Vets Wives 

The first meeting of the Veteran! 
Wives Club will be held next Ttie-- 
day. October 4 at 8:00 o'clock in th»- 
auditorium of Skinner Hall, tat 
home economics building. All wivei 
of students are urged to attend th:« 
get -acquainted meeting. Plans will be 
discussed for the fall program. 

Miss Ruth Herman, who is in 
charge of the nursery school for stu- 
dents' children, will be at the meet- 
ing to tell the mothers about the 
nursery school. Refreshments will be 
served. 



,o SPALDING 




mw 



A CVEC GOMSiDER 
> VUHHIHG 

4 UTTLE OF 
. T HATttRDAGE 



ARMV'S GREAT 
TEAM OF 1945 SET 
A MODERN MARK 
OF4&L.7YDS. 

AVERAGE PER. 

GAME/ 




"?->* it, 




THE BALL THAT GETS THE CALL 
IN AMERICA'S LEADING 
GWD1RON CLASSICS 
AMD IN MOST OF 
THE KNNUAL 



BOWL GAAAES. 






THE FAMOUS 
SPALDING J5V I 





sets the pace 
in sports 



Only If Your Dad 
Can You Balance 

By Sylvia 

Have you met the student who is : 
gviltf BO trouble this year balanc- 
es budget? His father owns 

Knox, 

Mow that prices have been raised 
compulsory attendance for un- 

iergrsds has been en forced at cam- 
dining halls it is becoming in- 
nigly difficult to attain a credit- 
f balance of l>8 :s t'; luxury and 
,'. common pleasure. 

Of coins.- students find that the 
way to budget successfully is feO 

eliminate every unnecessary item 

in their expenses, but who has 

I a non-essential item? The vets 

est bobby pins; the gal.s recom- 

i rasor-blades. Needless t<> say, 

i agreement has been reached. 

The scientific minded are working 

lest. Many have hern ex peri - 

ling with a new method for 

ng English compositioni and re- 

ch papers with only sheets of 

it notes, a system calculated to cut 

alf the amount Of paper used. 

•her group is planning to peti- 

Dr. Woodside to let them use 

Bidet of their diagram paper, 

educing waste. 

I' an interview, Mr. Average Stu- 

U. S. Civil Exams 
To Be Given Soon 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COL LEGI AN, THURSDAY , SKIT. 2*. If* 



Information has been received that 
r. 8. Civil Service Commission 

announce within the next few 

s its 1949 Junior Professional 

-taut, Junior Management As- 
-tant, and Junior Agricultural As- 
lant examinations. Positions in 
shington, I>. C, and throughout 
United States, at $2,!>74 a year, 
ill be filled from these examina- 
• in. 

The announcements to be issued by 

Commission will be in booklet 

'in and will give full information 

. i ding the examinations and the 

lions to be filled. This informa- 

will be of particular interest to 

ge graduates and senior stu- 

ts, since the examinations offer 

opportunity to train for a career 

the Federal service in a variety 

professions. 

When these examinations are an- 

rieed, information will be avail- 

at the Placement Office in South 

' >llege. No applications should be 



Owns Fort Knox 
Budget at U of M 

Kingbury 

dent declared that he was spending 

more time on his budget than he has 
as yet spent on his studies. He fig- 
ures that he has expended, thus far, 
six times as much money on supplies 
for budget computations as he has 

wasted on school equipment. After 

having worked to earn the money, lie 
is taking great care to spend wisely. 
"I have Cttt OUt every possible lux- 
ury. I've even reduced my smoking." 
There remains only his weekly hinge 
With the gang. 

Many hudgeters this year have 
this system to save money: no food 
at meals and only nine cokes a day. 
This haves only a cup of coffee be 

tween the nine and ten o'clock class- 
es, an ice cream cone at two, a sun- 
dae at 4 :.'$<>, a frappe and hamburg- 
er at ten. This saves SH cents a day. 

Miss Freshman naively says "1 let 
my father worry about my mon- 
ey ..." Another undergrad after 
ring for many minutes, reports 
his budget is the same as usual, ex- 

c pt more for delicious vittlee and 
less for intellectual enjoyment. This 
is the general consensus, lots more 
luxury money. 

Dr. Gamble Announces 
New Ec, Govt. Profs. 

Appointment of one associate pro- 
fessor of government and two in- 
itructori in economics was an- 
nounced today by l»r. Philip I.. Gam- 
ble, head of the department of eco- 
nomic! and government, 

Dr. William A. Mitchell, who 
holds degrees from Chanson College, 
the University of North Carolina 

and Princeton, has been named as- 
sociate professor of government. Dr. 
Mitchell was a major in the Army 
during the war, and comes to the 
state university from the University 
of Virginia, where he was assistan* 
professor of government. 

The two new instructors are Fran- 
cis P. Murphy, who holds a B. S. 
and master's degree from Columbia 
university, and Philip W. Vetterling 
of Holyoke, who holds bachelor's and 
master's degrees from the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts. 



filed with any Commission office un- 
til the announcements have been is- 
sued. 



\f from HARVARD f 

to HAWAII U. 

(you'll find ARROW in the best stores) 




Yci sir! Near practically 
c/ery college you'll find 
a campus shop or de- 
partment store where you 
can buy Arrow shirts. 

Arrow makes many of it 
products especially fo 
college men and has ad 
vertised in college 
publications for ovei 
tcrty years. 

When you need a few 
new shirts — shirts that 
will look well, fit well, 
and really wear ana 
wash well — see you 
Arrow dealer. $3.65 up. 



DO CLOTHES MAKE THE MAN? Write for your free copy of 
Whot. When and Wear of Men's Clothing." College Dept.,,Cluett, 
body & Co ., Inc. 10 E. 40th St., N. Y. 16, N. Y. 



The 
Pea 






ARROW SHIRTS 



TIES • UNDERWEAR • HANDKERCHIEFS • SPORT SHIRTS 




Fraternities . . . 

Continued from /><(</.<■ •'» 
th< second semester, makes a total 
of thirty-five pledges tot each frat 
ei nity. 

Th« following are penalties which 
will !>e strictly enforced should a 
fraternity man or a freshman vio- 
late any of the preceding rules: A 

freshman may lose his pledging 

lights for his first, <>r first two col- 
lege years. Fraternities may lose 
their pledge rights for the first se- 
mester, or be subject to a fine of 
$50.00 minimum to $200.00 maxi- 
mum. A Fraternity may also lose its 

social privileges for a semester or 
even ■ year. Eligibility to compete 
for cups and trophies may also he 
taken away for a maximum of OSS 
year. 

These rushing rules were agreed 
to by representatives of each frat- 
ernity on the campus. 



FOUND 



Woman's wrist watch near Draper. 
Can he claimed at the Alumni Office 
in Memorial Mall. 



Camera Club 

Meeting in the Old chapel Audito- 
rium at 7:45 p.m. on Friday, Octo- 
ber 7th Amherst Camera Cluh will 
start its 1 5th season. The speaker 
will he Douglas M. Wansei, Pas! 
President of the Springfield Photo 
graphic Society, He will use some of 

his outstanding prints ami color 

slides to illustrate his talk, "Photog- 
raphy Is My Hobby". Amherst Cam 
era Club is composed of townspeople, 
out of towners, faculty and students 
of both Amherst and the University. 

Everyone is welcome to the meetings. 
J. H. Vondell, Pros. 



Mrs. Flanders 
Mrs. Miriam Nelson Flanders, a 
former housemother of the Sigma 
Beta Chi Sorority, died in Brookline, 
Mass. on September B, 1949. 



LOST 

one black wallet containing money 
and identification belonging to Helen 

Viera, lost between Mem and Per 
naltl Halls. Owner may he located at 
I.eWIS 203. 



3 Advanced To Rank 
Of Full Professor 

Three members of the University 
faculty start th,. fall semester in 

nCW rank as full professors, as a iv 

jjull of recent trustee action, Dean 
William I.. Ifachmer reported re 

cent I y. 

Vernon P. Helming was elevated 

from associate to full professor of 
English. Dr. Helming has been s 
member of the department since 1933 

and is chairman of the Student Life 

Committee. 

Milo Kimball was name ! Pr< ' 

■or of Business Adminu ral . II 

came to the University from Rhode 

Island State College in 194 
was raised to his presenl rank 

associate professor. 

Promoted to 1'rofessor of En I 

was Frederick S. Troy. He haa been 
a member of the English department 
since l!>;{], excepting three years on 
military leave during World War II. 

BEAT NORWICH 




WITH SMOKERS WHO KNOW. ..IT'S 



GOWN BY MAPY MEAD MADDICK 
-JEWELS BY PEINAD 




Yes, Camels are SO MILD that in a coast- 
tOHSoasI test ol hundreds of men and women 
who RBoked Camel'- and on/j Camel- for 

30 co n se cut ive days, noted throat specialists, 
making weekly examinations re p ot te d 



MOT ONE SINGLE CASE OF THROAT IRRITATION DUE TO SMOKING CAMELS! 



n 



Goodell Library 

U of U 
Amhersb, Mass* 



' i 1 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, SEPT. 29, 1949 




HERE'S THE WAY— Pat Smith shows Nancie Phillips and Ann Gib- 
bons how to hold the lumber for best results at the plate during the 
girls' playday last Saturday. Your reporter was unable to observe the 
result of the instruction. With such coaching it must have been terrific. 

Photo by Kosarick 



Class Officers . . . 

Continued from page 1 
in ink by at least 20 registered stu- 
dents, stating clearly the name, ad- 
dress, and class of person nominated 
and the office to which he is nomi- 
nated. No student may sign more 
than one nomination petition for any- 
one office. A student may sign nomi- 
nation petitions only for the officers 
of his own class." 

These petitions must be given to 
Walter S. Foster, Chairman of the 
Election Committee or deposited in 
the Senate mail box outside the Sen- 
ate Room in Mem Hall before 6 p.m. 
October 11. 

A referendum on the adoption of 
the revised Constitution of the Stu- 
dent Government will be included on 
the final ballot. This revision was 
overwhelmingly approved last spring 
but. could not be adopted because one 
half of the student body, as required 
for constitutional amendment, did 
not vote in the election. 



Candid UM Dance . . . 

Continued from page 1 
after the rally. 

Music for the dance will be fur- 
nished by members of the University 
music circles, featuring Felix Buba 
ar.d his trumpet, with Ezra Shabas, 
alto sax; Tony Zaita, tenor sax; Al 
Hixon, drums; Walt Abrams, piano; 
and iBrad Collins, trombone. Between 
dance numbers, *he sextet will offer 
a jam session intermission. 

Jane McElroy, '.">1, will be social 
chairman. Tickets will be under Bar- 
bara Lewis, 7>1, lights under Wid 
Hart, '50; and publicity under Gin 
Leccese, '51. 



Building Program . . . 

Continued from page 1 

supplied by non-public sources. ^ 
Building Parallels Other Expansion 

The accelerated building program 
parallels an increase in all other 
phases of the U of M scene. The new 
dorms and laboratories will help ac- 
commodate the largest frosh class in 
the history of this institution. In the 
future the incoming class will reach 
800, even more than this year's 600. 

Forty-two new faculty members 
were added to the teaching .staff this 
semester, bringing the total of active 
professors to over 300. 

Stockbridge Has Record Year 

In keeping with the record breaking 
tendencies at the U of M this year, 
the Stockbridge School of Agriculture 
came up with its largest enrollment, 
with 475 students registering this 
this week. 

An approximate enrollment of 300 
in the graduate school also establishes 
■ new high in that department. 30 
foreign students are included in the 
number. 



LOST! 

Notebook containing important 
material taken accidentally from 
barber shop on Tuesday, September 



Rally ... 

Continued from page 1 
No Mettawampe Yet 

This year as yet, no Chief Met- 
tawampe has been designated, but Joe 
Dillman, master of ceremonies for the 
affair, states that someone will prob- 
ably be elected to replace "Shanty 
John" Conlon before the second rally. 
Members of the Class of '53 will be 
herded together in one group during 
the rally by members of the Maroon 
Key and the Scrolls. 

Parade Route 

Starting in front of Butterfield at 
6:30 p.m., the parade will descend 
Butterfield Hill by way of Chad- 
bourne, turn up Butterfield Terrace 
at Mills, pass Kappa Sigma, then go 
right up North Pleasant Street to the 
Second Experimental Station, turn 
left, and march up into Bowker Au- 
ditorium. 

At Bowker, the program will open 
with a medley of school songs played 
by the University Band under the di- 
rection of Ezra Schabas. Then, every- 
one will participate in traditional 
school cheers led by the renovated 
cheer leading team. Master of cere- 
monies Joe Dillman of Adelphia will 
then introduce to the school Mr. War- 
ren P. McGuirk, new director of ath- 
letics, Tommy Eck and his assistant 
coaches, and members of the varsity 
football team. 

After a series of cheers and songs, 
the rally will move across the field 
from Bowker to the bonfire built by 
the Varsity M Club, where it is 
planned to end the rally in a giant 
snake dance. 



27. If discovered please return to 
owner immediately. 



Freshman Class 

The 600-member freshman class of 
the state university will almos. cer- 
tainly be the only class of 600 tha' 
will ever be admitted. This is the 
first year in which the Uniw.-s. y 
has jumped from its f00 quo a o:i 
the entering class, and next year 
and thereafter the University will 
admit 800 freshman annually — or 
approximately two for each high 
school in Massachusetts. 



NEWS IN BRIEF 

Handbooks 

Students who did not obtain Hand- 
books at registration may get theirs 
on or before October 4 at 202 Stock- 
bridge Hall. 

Graduate students and faculty 
members may buy copies there. 



Concert Ass'n . . . 

Continued from page 1 
musical circles for his scholarly in- 
terpretation of music, is an instructor 
at the Juilliard School of Music in 
>Jew York. 

The Rochester Symphony Orchestra 
will make its performance here on a 
Sunday afternoon, December 11. The 
conductor is Erich Leinsdorf, a young 
Austrian who has been with the or- 
chestra three years. He formerly con- 
ducted the Cleveland Symphony Or- 
chestra and the Metropolitan Opera. 

Spring Semester 

During second semester the as- 
sociation plans to present two con- 
certs. Whittemore and Lowe, a piano 
duo, will appear an February 13, and 
the Robert Shaw Chorale group will 
be presented on March 30. 

Any student who has not received 
his concert ticket may pick it up in 
room 202, Stockbridge. Concert tickets 
are necessary to gain admission to 
the concerts which are held in the 
Curry Hicks Physical Education 
Building. 



WMUA 

WMUA will hold an organization 
meeting in 114 Stockbridge at T.iu 
p.m. on Wednesday and Thursday 
evenings September 28 and 29. All 
students are welcome. 



Christian Science 

Meetings are once again being held 
by the Christian Science Organiza- 
tion at the University of Massachu- 
setts. All Christian Scientists ait 
cordially invited to attend these 
weekly meetings held each Wednes- 
day evening at 7:15 P.M. in Room A, 
Old Chapel. 



Political Union 

The Political Union will hold an 
organization meeting at 7 P.M. on 
Wednesday, October i>, in Old Cha- 
pel, room C. 

Current problems will be discussed 
at future meetings. All interested 
are invited to attend. 



LOST — A girl's wrist watch, near the 
Mount Pleasant Inn. Watch was a 
Bulova of white gold with a black 
band. Was of great sentimental value 
to the owner. Anyone finding the 
watch may leave it at the Collegian 
or Alumni offices, Mem Hall. Reward 
is offered. 




i 

lampaging RedmenJ^olTto Eight Touchdown Win Over Norwich 




Eckmen Take Second Straight, 54 - 



By Bill Dunn 
the hard hitting Massachusetts played 
Kedmen chalked up their second con- thus 



■ecutive win of the year Saturday 

afternoon on Alumni Field by defeat 



tlie visitors from Vermont, 
gaining revenge lor ;in upset 



nig the hapless Norwich Cadets 54-0. Redman marched 7(1 yards 



l()L. LX NO. 3 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



OCTOBER 6, 1949 



The one-sided triumph was witnessed 
by more than 8500 fans, whose at 
tention was alternately divided be- 
tween the action on the field, and the 
results of the momentous ball game 
being pUyed in the Yankee Stadium. 

The Eckmen displaying a powerful 
and varied attack completely out- 



win scored by the Cadets last year. 
Receiving the opening kickotr. the 

for then- 
initial score. Keinman. Anderson, and 
Beaumont wen- the key figures in 
the drive with Andy scoring the first 
of eight touchdowns on a pass from 
Beaumont. Mark Rogers converted 
and locals led 7-0, at the three minute 
mark. 

Continued on /Mi,/, 4 



or Senate Elections Monday; g? JJ M &** SC3S0n tO 0p6l1 

With Rise Stevens Next Tuesday 



Final Student Senate elections for the fall semester will be 
leld next Monday, October 10th, it was announced this week by 
Taker Foster, Election Committee chairman. The voting times 
|nd places will be assigned by the members of the election com- 
Eittee in charge of each dormitory, and voting will probably take 
kke during the supper hour or early evening. 
] The number of Senators to be 
lotted will be as follows: Men — 
lerkshire 1; Brooks 2; Butterfield 2; 

dbourne 2; Commonwealth Circle 

Commuters 4; Fraternities 3; 

fcreenough 2; Middlesex 1; Mills 2; 

Kmouth 1; and married men of 

Inderal Circle, apartment houses, and 

liler camp 2. Women — Adams 2; 

wis 2; Thatcher 2; and Sororities 2. 

These figures are based on the 

|rmal occupancy of the buildings. 

ft new senator -will be allowed for 

ich of the two new dormitories 

[Hamlin and Knowlton), and will be 

|«ted shortly after they are oc- 

*;ed. 

I The married men and the male 
limuters will vote at Mem Hall be- 
■N 12:00 and 1:00 p.m. and be- 
Un 3:00 and 4:30 p.m. Women 
|aimuters will vote at the Abbey and 
be counted as residents of -that 
nitory. 
|k is the privilege ot each housing 
Continued on page 7 



Sophs Victorious 
In Fast Rope Pull 

After three years of waiting, the 
campus has seen again a legal rope 
pull. Still, the sophomores won. 

Walt Foster, student council mem- 
ber, acted as the neutral judge and 
made certain there was no cheating. 

Campus visitors remained after 
the Norwich game to witness one of 
the shortest rope-pulling contests in 
the school's history. Within five min- 
utes of tugging and straining, tie 
freshmen team felt the cold, muddy 
waters of the College Pond close over 
their beanied heads. 

Dana Davis, Maroon Key member, 
was spared a second dip in the pond 
when bis class brothers 'n+tr-trf-y 4 - 
Continued jon page 8 



$00,000 Donated 
joU of M Research 

jiiversity of Massachusetts scien- 
p will carry out more than 100 re- 
P'ch projects during the coming 
it was announced last week by 
J. Sievers, Director of the Ex- 
tent Station. A sum of $800,000 
I' been made available by various 
V?es to finance the scientific work. 
I ■•".»• newest of the research grants 
|~ foundations to University staff 
"Hers is an $11,950 grant from 
Research Corporation of New 
[ ■ to Dr. Gilbert Woodside, head 
|> Zo-ology Department, for can- 
' research. 

|'"other cancer research grant for 

I >om the Massachusetts divi- 

of the American Cancer Society 

Wn given to Miss Anne Tilton, 

r in zoology. 

Continued on page 8 




Child Starts Fire 
At Federal Circle 

A fire started by three-year-old 
Michael McKenna while he was play- 
ing with a cigarette lighter, badly- 
damaged the walls and furnishings in 
one room of the McKenna apartment, 
N-l Federal Circle, early last Thurs- 
day afternoon. 

The fire, which started about 1:15 
p.m. and lasted about fifteen minutes, 
was extinguished by other circle res- 
idents and members of the Amherst 
file department. 

Michael, the son of student (icne 
McKenna, was alone in the children's 
bedroom of the five-room apartment, 
and while playing with the lighter he 
apparently ignited the window curtain 
or another piece of cloth near-hy. The 
Continued on tmgv 2 

Frosh Girls Parade 
Game in Bibs 



Copvritht 1919. Liocm It Mvrt.s Tosacco Co 



fosh Duck Keymen; 
ang Three Effigies 

*>hman initiation this year left 
'ban one sophomore boy won- 
*g just who was being initiated, 
rosh scored more than one 
'hit in the week-long pro- 
viding last Saturday which 
ally sees the Maroon Key 
boss. 

Customs As I'sual 
-honored customs were ob- 
: - usual. Freshman boys wore 
and signs with their name* 
towns prominently dis- 
1 They carried gum and cig- 
- for the benefit of demanding 
Key members. 
vin got wearily out of bed 
n the morning to carry out 
■tional serenade of freshman 
['■n their dormnitories. In all 
f spects, initiation week drew 

last Saturday in the usual 

I 

Continued on pagr 8 



Dr. Winburn Thomas, expert on 
Asiatic affairs, who will give two 
addresses this week: tonight at 
7:30 st Bowker Auditorium on "The 
University Crisis in the Far East 
and tomorrow night at the Hillel 
House. See page 3 for an interview 
with Dr. Thomas. 



Activities of frosh hazing week 
retched a climax Saturday when the 
freshmen girls paraded to Alumni 
Field wearing their bibs and tarns. 
They were seated in the stands to 
form a white M with their tarns us- 
ing the freshmen boys with their 
maroon hats as the background. 

The program for the week began 
last Saturday with a bib and tucker 
parade to drill hall, followed by 
playday at which each freshman 
girl participated in whichever sport 
she desired. 

Sunday through Thursday were 
appointed "learn a song" days. Each 
night the freshmen were prepared to 
sing a designated song to the scrolls 
Besides learning the school songs, on 
Monday the girls were instructed to 
wear rain coats; on Tuesday, carry 
their books in waste paper baskets; 
and on Wednesday carry stuffed ani- 
mals with them. 

This year the usual custom of ser- 
enading the boys at an early hour 
was dropped from the schedule. 

Continued on jtage 8 




Rise Stevens, the brilliant and beautiful mezzo-soprano 7>f 
international fame, will open the UM concert season with her ap- 
pearance here next Tuesday evening. 

This concert by the still-rising star of the Met, screen and 
radio is expected to bring a sellout crowd of students, faculty, and 
townspeople to the Phys. Ed. Cage. The performance begins at 
8:00 p.m. 

Miss Stevens, famed for her work 
in three successful pictures and on 
network broadcasts, is also known to 
the public as the first of a coterie of 
lovely young stars of the Metro- 
politan Opera Company has lately 
added to its rolls. 

This trend which occasioned much 
talk in the opera world, was inaugu- 
rated by the company's directors in 
an effort to make the female I. ads 
at the Met look worthy of all the 
fuss and palpitation they occasion 
among the tenors and baritones. 

One of Miss Stevens' favorite rvisi 
provides a good point of study for 
this change, "Carmen", she of smug- 
gling and AWOL infamy, is supposed 
to be a beautiful, passionate Spanish 
gypsy who causes Don Jose to desert 
his poor but honest corporalcy in the 
army and take to the highway where 
he plunders all the bourgeoisie and 
incidentally carves his initials on the 
Continued on page 7 



RISE STEVENS 



Enthusiastic Crowd Jams Bowker 
For First Football Rally of Season 

Plenty of spirit was in evidence ' Femme Cheer Leaders Back 

at the rally sponsored by Adelphia \ Not the least item of importance 
snd Isogon last Friday night, as the in the evening's fun and games, was 
Crowd jammed Bowker to the Gun- the reappearance of girl cheer lead- 
v hales and made enough noise to erg, The new femmes did an able job 
deafen numerous pain of eardrums. . 



Collegian Novice Unmasks Devensmen; 
Cherry Phosphates Prove Her Undoing 

By Marylou Beauregard Lee 
(EDITORS NOTE) When the last of the Devens transfers arrived last 

ueek, ue here at the COLLEGIAN decided it might he interesting to find 

out just what they thought of the campus, and bou> the) torn pared i! uith 

Fort Devens. In order to kill tuo birds with one stone ue sent one of ,,in 

aspiring reporters to interview the Devens men as her first assignment. IJ'Y 

have decided that Mary Lou Beauregard Lee (a transfer herself, from Atlanta, 

Georgia's Peachlree (J.) is going to he quilt a laluahlt addition to tit sta\\. 

Here is her story, just as she jotted it on the bait of an old Kleenex box: 



I was so thrilled that the editor 
would choose little old me for such 
a great big assignment like inter- 
viewing the transfers from Fort 
Devens, that I just went kind of 
squishy inside. The girls at the dorm 
looked at me kind of funny when 



they heard what my job was going 
to be, but I guess they were just 
downright jealous that they weren't 
picked to write the story. 

Remembering what I learned in 

Freshman Journalism at Peachtree U. 

Continued on fmge 4 



The whole thing was started off 
by a torchlight procession from But- 
terfield Houte and thence to North 
Pleasant Street vis Butterfield Ter- 

i ace and finally to Bowker Auditori- 
um. The procession was a greet SUC- 
CESS, at least two busses being 
caught in its toils. 

Once inside Bowker, Joe Dillman 
acted U MC and kept the cmwd in 
festive spirit. The University Band 
picked op things at this point and 
banged a couple of school songs. 
Wally Kallaugher was on hand to 
get off a couple of the famed Kal- 
laugher stories. Wally was MC at 
last year's pre-game rallies. 



oi morale boosting under the direc- 
tion of chccr-leader-in-chief George 

R se. 

The crowd was in a receptive 
mood as Warren McGuirk, new ath- 
letic director at the I' of M and 
< ach Tommy Eck took the stage, 

Mi. McGuirk presented himself to 
the campus and foach Kck intro- 
duced the football team, who came in 
for a round of resounding yells. Mr. 
McGuirk promised there would be 
no repeats of last year's debacle at 
Norwich. 

With the singing of the alma ma- 
te! the crowd boiled out of Bowker 
and down to the bonfire in front of 
Continued on jmge 8 



Two in A Row 

A new set of congratulations to the football team after last Saturday's 
spectacular 54-0 win would probably be nothing more than unnecessary 
verbiage. The team itself, by its performance, is saying all that really means 
anything. And we suspect that the eight touchdowns scored last Saturday 
are as much Reward as the Kedmen ask for their efforts. 

We would like to add, however, a few notes to last week's editorial when 
we mentioned the spirit displayed by the team in its first victory over a heav- 
ier Baies eleven. After witnessing last week's sparkling showing we will re- 
state the fact that it has spirit and also add that this is an aggregation which 
looks like it has really got the goods. 

This is a versatile team; a team which runs and passu with better than 
average ability, which blocks and tackles with authority. And it's a smart 
squad; it made few tactical errors last Saturday, and did not appear to make 
any mistake twice. By virtue of its ability, it is also a confident team; as one 
instance we nole the way it bounced back immediately after every one of the 
numerous penalties received last week. The large amount of yardage lost this 
way was the only defect in the performance, and against | stronger opponent 
than Norwich it could be the clinker which damages an otherwise effective 
machine. This trouble is minor, however, and should be easily corrected. 

Another happy development was the showing hy the "bench", which went 
nit and did as fully an effective job as did the starters. If may be that the 
learn is lacking not so much in depth as was thought a week ago. 

Considering the evidence of the first two games, and after a cursory 
glance at the early season performances of our remaining opponents, (we 
have just got in a new supply of cursory glances) it is our belief that! his 
year's football squad has the ability to be just at good as it needs to be on any 
particular Saturday this fall. Bates and Norwich were not especially strong 
opponents, but last year we barely got by Bates 7-6; this year it was a three 

Continutd mi page 2 



I 



TH1 MASSACHUSETTS C0LLK6IAN, OCTOBER 6, 1949 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, OCTOBER 6, 1949 



(The Massachusetts (follcojan 



VOL. L\ \o. :i 



OCTOBER «, 1949 



l.l)IK)K-IN-( 'II ■■-:■ 

Jim C'urtin 



EDITORIAL BOARD 
MANAGING KOITOI 

Hetty Kreiger 



ASSOCIATE 

1 ay. 



EDITOR 

llarnrrn I 






NEWS DEPARTMENT 
Editor — Jan Miller 

I'r.d rule, lturliarn tuiian. Curl Cutler, 

kgam MeDonourh. (Jerry Ma/nunl, John 
i,,\. EUj Liner, a: Bobbin* , Jim Gilbert, 
Mnrylou Beauregard Lee 

SPORTS DEPARTMENT 
Editur — Jotteph Steede 
\>si*tant Editor liill Dunn 
Dave Tav. I. I'.einie GrMIT, RUM Itroude. 

John Oliver, Gerry I'.ii.kin. Tony Behrei- 
.ler. s,,i Srhwarti, Hill Luti. D> b Mom*. 
Ed Pierce 



FEAT! HE DEPARTMENT 
Editor — Ruth Camann 

Lillian Karus, Sylvia Kingsbury, William 
Ratner, Elbert Taitz. Penny Tickelin, Mil- 
ilri 1 Warner, Judy Davenport, Kliam.r 
Zamaivhi. Jin Shevi^., I.luyil Sim-air. 
Jim Power*, Joe Towler 

ART DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Hill Tague 
John Higgine, Everett Koaariek, Hill Luti, 

Jim Stone 



r 




\couc&iflw) 

(forroijj 



Collegian Profile No, 24 

Marston - Expert Public Engineer 

By Lloyd Sinclair 

Heading the Engineering School, ter's degree in Hydraulic Enginet I 
one of the largest and fastest expand- in 1933. 

ing schools of the University, Dean Joins University of Mass. 

George A. Marston has placed himself The fall semester of 19'' 
in the position of a man everyone Mr. Marston as a new member 



MAKE-UP EDITOR 

Erv Stock well 

HI SINESS M VNAt.ER 

Hurt Kolovson 
St IISCRIPTION MANALER 

Lael l'ciwer-, 
SI HS< 'RIPTHIN ASST. 

Patricia Walsh 



Paul 



COPY EDITORS 
Perry, Henry Lawrence 



BUSINESS BOARD 

ADVERTISING MANAGER 

Phyllis Cole 
ADVERTISING ASST. 
Herb Clayton 
SECRETARY 

Pat O'Rourke 



CIRCULATION MANAGER 

Aian Shuman 
CIRCULATION ASSTS. 
Milton Crane, Dan Diamond. 
William Leas, Al Jodkn 



Publixhrd weekly during the school year. 



Accepted for mailing at Ihe 



Entered as Hecond-clan. matter at the Amherst Poijt Office, 
...rnul rate Dimtaire provided for in Section 1108. Act of tl< 

Hamilton I. Newell. Amherst. Massachusetts. Telephone 



^"pXrVo^WinSe^nllOS, Act of October 1917. authorized August 
20. 1918 Printed ii y ■■-"•"-- ' 



Office: Memorial Hall Student newspaper of The University of Massachusetts Phone 1103 



SUBSt RIPTION $2.00 PER YEAR 



SINGLE COPIBB 10 CENTS 



Rope Pull — A Tradition Again 



BRICKBAT* 



Line Crashers 

Dear Editor: 

We eat in Draper. We are "mad" 
at the freshman girls for crashing the 
chow line. It's unfair. We have all 
been guilty of crashing the line one 
or two at a time, but not a dozen at 
a time. The Scrolls are falling down 
on the job. One good Informative 
sign in Draper would be of more 
value than the bibs, waste baskets, 
arid teddy bears. 

What do you think? 

W. D. Malouf 
D. L. Babbin 
R. Bennet 
Curt Loper 
Al Rafa 

and other honorable 
unfortunates 
(Editor's Note) Can this be true? 



knows of but few know anything 
about. Herewith we disclose all! 

In the Beginning . . . 

Dean Marston was born in October, 
11)08 at Montague City, a well-known 
hamlet near Turners Falls, Mass. Af- 
ter completing his high school educa- 
tion at Turners Falls in 1926, he 
earned his college degree at Worces- 
ter Polytechnic Institute in H)30. Tak- 
ing time out from desk work for two 
years, he worked with the Turners 



It was the sophomore class which won the rope pull last 
week— there was no tying of the ropei to trees or telephone poles, 
no draining of the college pond, nor was there the confusion which | Secretary! Get me Van Meter 
made last year's tug-of-war laughable. 

The Collegian congratulates the Maroon Key on the efficient 
way they handled the event. Rules were followed; there was some 
way of knowing when the contest was over and who won, and 
although the sophomore line looked a bit more numerous than 
tin freshman one, we will take the Maroon Key's word for it that 
they were evenly matched. All in all, the Maroon Key and the 
members of both the freshman and sophomore classes have helped 
get one of the best campus traditions on its feet again. 



Drill Team, Band 
At Worcester Sat. 

The women's I 'till Team and Uni- 
versity Band will be on hand for the 
I'M -Worcester Tech game on Satur- 
day, reported Doug Footit, director of 
the noted women's drilling unit. 

The girls group consisting of 48 
matching coeds, will go on the field 
at the half to perform n um e r o u t pre- 
cision movements and to form the 
traditional letters. 

Six ■quada of girls instead of the 

usual four will greet spectators of 

Saturday's football Pont— t. This. 

Footit remarked, will make for a 

more compact-looking unit. 

lioth Band and Drill Team are ex- 




Another Fire 

We wish to mention here the splendid bit of work turned in 
by the residents of Federal Circle both during and after last 
Thursday's lire in the McKenna apartment. Not only did the people 
from nearby homes do a quick and efficient job of putting the fire 
out, but the entire group of Circle dwellers joined in contributing 
to a fund which will help the family overcome its losses in clothing 
and damaged furniture. This gesture deserves a hand. 

In holding the tire to one room, the firefighters were working ,, (l . t ,, ( | to fa n in afhM . th( . kranu . for 
against the odds. There have been cases where an entire building Victory Match from the athletic field 
of the lightly-constructed type found in the Circle has been com- hack to the buses, 
pletely destroyed within fifteen minutes. This fire joints up the 
fact that there are quile a number of wooden buildings on campus, 
including the many in Federal Circle and several classroom build- 
ings The Chi O fire last spring and the loss of the engineering 
building two years ago, together with this latest blaze should serve 
as all the reminder needed in the matter of fire prevention. 



Two in A Row . . . 

Continued trow piKjv 1 
touchdown win. And the Norwich team which whipped us 27-19 last year is 
little if any stronger than the team which has just been trounced 54-0. 

To sum up, it looks like this may be a IT of M year and we take this op- 
portunity to wish the team luck as it continues to prove it Saturday at Wor- 
cester. 

Remember, that is Worcester not Waterloo. 



Fire . 



Directed by Deputy Chief George 
Continued from page 1 Taylor, five firemen finished the job) 

flame then spread quickly to the using breathing apparatus in order 
walls, furniture, and clothing in the to enter the apartment which was 
m. filled with smoke containing danger- 

Cries of the child brought quick OUI fumes from the pyrene extin- 
Stance from his grandmother, guishers. 

Eugene McKenna, who had be* i Possible Disaster 

jiaying a week's visit at the apat 
rm-nt. When the fire broke out. M 



Roister Doisters' 
Meeting Brings 200 



DEAN GEORGE A. MARSTON 



Falls Power and Elecric Company on 
the Cobble Mountain Power Develop- 
ment. The depression was hitting 
hard at this time and the University 
of Wisconsin seemed a likely spot to 
wait it out and at the same time to 
prepare for his master's Degree. One 
semester spent at Wisconsin and one 
year at the University of Iowa, Iowa 
City, enabled him to secure his mas- 

The first business of the meeting 
was the selection by the members of 
the Shakespearean comedy, A Mid- 
summer Night's Dream, as the pro- 
duction to be given for the fall- 
winter semester. 

Members of the group explained to 
the newcomers the various, types of 
work available in the groflmption of 
the play. 

Part of the meeting program was 
the showing of technicolor slides of 



the University of Mass. stafT. | 

ing Math and Civil Engineering. J 
the next few years, during tb I 
mer months, he worked with the I'.sJ 
Bureau of Reclamation on the 1| . J 
Dam Project (1934), the Water Be 
sources Branch of the U.S. Geolojfici 
Survey (1936, 1941) and the I 
dence Office of U.S. Engineers on thJ 
Conn. River Flood Studies (193a 
1939). On the basis of this experience! 
he wrote a thesis on "Rainfall Char) 
acteristics of the Conn. Valley" whicj 
won for him his professional Civ 
Engineers Degree in 1949 from W.I 1 

Navy Instructor for 2 x /i Years 
Dean Marston taught at the \ . 
versity of Mass. until SeptembeJ 
1943 when he was granted a li av, ,-i 
absence to enter U.S. Navy. hJ 
taught at the Anti-Submarini- \\., { 
fare Unit at Newfoundland, at 
University of Redlands, Calif.. ; j 
then at Dartmouth, New Han- I 
Returning to this campus in 194| 
Dean Marston set up his horn, 
his wife and two children, Robert 
and Peggy 9, at 28 Kellogg < 

Amherst, where they now reside 
Time Out For Pleasure 
Despite rumours to the ca 
from the Landscape Architecture 

irtment, an engineer does ha 
for fun as Dean Marston has p 
Dean Marston plays a good game \ 
tennis and enjoys this sport 1. 
all. Mountain climbing is next on tlJ 
list of preferred sports and just r\ 
cently he spent two days on Mt. I 
in the Green Mountains, Vermont. I:' 
a good way to get away from H 
anyway! Dean Marston does haw I 
lot to get away from by the waj 
Aside from his numerous di> 
Dean of the Engineering School, 
has a full teaching schedule of ef] 
gineering courses. But the dean 
never too busy to smile and H I 
in that friendly manner which mak| 
him so very much a part of 
cordial campus life. 



U. of M. Calendar 

Thurs r Oct. 6 — Thurs., Oct. II 

Thursday, October 6, 1949 
CONVOCATION.. Winburn Thon 
speaker. Bowker Auditorium, 7:1 



p.m. 
Some two hundred interested stu- three previous Roister Doister plays: [MEETING. Quarterly. Chapel, SeirJ 



dents attended the first meeting of Berkeley Square, I Remember Mama, 

the year for the Roister Doisters, and Joan of Lorraine. Some of the 

campus dramatic group, held last scenes from these productions were 

Thursday night at Bowker Auditori- reread by the original members of 

urn - the casts. 



Wo\lA flea* 9*i faueui 



McKenna was In the living roc 
t< : ding the ymlnger of the two M 
Kenna children. Donald, 1. The chil 
ten's mother was out of the apar 
: at the time. 



$10,000. 

FitUburgk, Sept. 80. 600,000 mem- 
bers of the United Steelworkers of 
America, CIO went out on strike to- 
night, after an eleventh hour con- 
ference between union and company 
representatives failed. The steel - 
workers are still demanding full ac- 
ceptance of the recommendation of MEETING. University Chorus. B 
the president's fact-finding board ker Auditorium, 7:00. 
which provides for employe! -financed MEETING. French Club. Chapel. 
welfare and pension programs. Pre*- minar Room, 7:00 



L«Av StMeess, Sept, 26. "Notwith- 
standing our general disappoint- 
ments, the United Nations has per- 
formed a great task," British For- 
eign Secretary Ernest Bevin told the 
United Nations General Assembly 
today. Mr. Bevin made this state- 
ment after severely attacking Soviet 
The blaze was confine.} to the one Russia for her refusal to render 
room, thus averting a disastrous fire -any genuine cooperation" with the 
which might easily have spread Western powers since the war. 
through the five other apartments in /,„/., Succees, Sept. 27. The L'nit- 
the long, one-story structure. ,„| states will support Yugoslavia 

Among the Circle residents who f or the United Nations Security 
making a phone aided in fighting the fire were Mrs. Council seat to be vacated by the 
Roscoe Spooner, whose next door Ukraine, in preference to Cxechoslo- 
Injury Not Serious apartment was threatened by the vakia, the Soviet candidate, it was 

.Michael was saved from serious blaze; Fred Anderson, John Feder- decided todav 
injury by his grandmother's prompt ico, John Hull and Bill I.uti. Washington, Sept. 28. Congress 

action. Examination later revealed Though the fire was belt! to one spurred on by the news of Russia's 
he suffered only slight burns on the room, the McKennas suffered con- n< v atomic power hastened to act on 
hands ami right thigh. sic', table loss, especially of furniture two measures for national defense: 

Smoke pouting from the room and in the room. Smoke also added to the one military, the other economic. 
the cries of Mrs. McKenna brought damage through the whole apart- Congress passed and sent to the 
help from residents living in near-hy Blent, President the foreign arms-aid bill, 

apartments. Six or seven of these Forced to vacate the apartment while Congressional conferees agreed 
emergency firefighters hurried to the while repairs are being made, the to appropriate $">,809,990,000 for 
McKenna unit armed with the fire family has been living at Hampshire foreign aid, including $3,028,380,000 
extinguishers which are standard Douse during the past week hit ex- for the ECA. 
equipment in all of the lightly built, pects to move back this weekend. San Franeiaco, Sept. 29. Tokyo I Dodgers became the National League 



ar Room, 7:00. 

Friday, October 7, 1949 
MEETING. Camera Club. Chape! A| 

ditorium, 7:30. 
MEETING. WMUA. Skinner Auditjj 
rium, 8:00 

Saturday, October 8, 1949 
DANCES. Sigma Delta Tau. Op 

House 
DANCES. Sigma Delta Tau. Op 
House. Butterfield House. Op 
House to Freshmen. Lambda 
Alpha. Invitation. Q.T.V. Op 
House. Alpha Gamma Rho. Invitj 
tion. 

Sunday, October 9. 1949 
Monday, October 10, 1949 
Tuesday, October 11, 1949 



ident Truman is not expected to in- 
tt rvene until the middle of the 
month when it is expected that the 
Crisis in the steel and in t! e soft 
coal strike will become serious. 

Shanghai, Oct. 1. Chou-En-lai has 
been named Premier of the new 
"Chinese People's Republic" which 
was formally proclaimed today by 
the Chinese Communists at a mam- 
moth celebration in Peiping. 

New York, Oct. 2. There was no 



MEETING. Senate. Chapel A 

urn, 7:00 
CONCERT. Rise Stevens. PflJNl 

Education Building Cage, BrfW 
Wednesday, October 12, 1949 
HOLIDAY 

(Below is the regular weekly *M 
ule for Wednesday. How many 4> 
be cancelled because of the Holid 
is not known here.) 
MEETING. Women's Student Jud 

ary Board. Chapel, Seminar IM 



highly inflammable Circle apart- Mr. McKenna reported to the Cef-lRosC was found guilty of treason 

mints, legion this week that other residents charges tonight by a jury which de- 

The volunteer group had the fire of the Circle have been generous in liberated mote than 78 hours. She 

under control when two trucks of the contributing to a fund which will aid faces a minimum sentence of five 

Amherst fire department arrived, th" family in replacing the losses. years in prison with a fine of 



O, ■ in Boston today as the Red Sox { MEETING . Stockbri< , Re GIo , , , 
.st ,-, to the _> ankees at the .tad,- Memoria] ^ 6 J 

an to lose the Amencan League MEETING .Music Guild. Skinner 
pennant race ,n the final game of | ditoiium> fi:30 
the season. Meanwhile, the Brooklyn i MEETING. Music Guild. Stockbri 

Hall, Room 114, 6:30 



champs by beating Philadelphia 9-7. 

It will be the Dodgers versus the 

Yankees next Wednesday at Yankee 

Stadium in the opener of the 1949 I MEETING. Christian Science Or** 

world series. zatiorK chapel, Room A, 7:00 



RECEPTION Freshman Reception! 
SCA. Skinner, Reception IM 
7:00 



,.ie House of Walsh has made every effort to keep pace with 
your expanding University. 

t e w larger stocks of the type of sport jackets and suits the Col- 
lege man wants — We have even named a model for you 

jetty Coed has not been overlooked either — from Slickers to sweaters. 



THE HOUSE OF WALSH 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



Tiomas Urges U. S. Counter-Attack 
[ising Russian Influence in Asia 

Native leaders trained in the dynamics of Anglo-American 
emocracy are the best counter-attacks we can make to the Rus- 
ja n influence in Asia, Dr. Winburn Thomas, expert on Asiatic 
airs and guest speaker at tonight's all-University convocation 

idealogies upon the peoples of Asia. 

Urges Support of WSSF 

Another means by which we can 
help to influence political thinking 
in Asia, Dr. Thomas said, is through 
oui contributions to the World Stu- 
dent Service Fund. Dr. Thomas is 
ar. executive of World Student Re- 
lief, an international organization of 
which WSSF, soon to make an ap- 
peal on this campus, is the American 
fund-raising arm. More important 
than the actual dollars and cents aid 
given to the Asiatic countries, he 
said, is the symbolic aid which this 
money represents. It is a way of 
showing the people of Asia, and es- 
pecially the students, that we are in- 
terested in what happens to them 
and are ready to help them, he add- 
ed. 

Dr. Thomas stressed the fact that 
WSSF is virtually the only organi- 
zation which collects money for stu- 
dents and faculty members, exclusive 
of any other group. It is the only 
student faculty welfare organization 
which earmarks its resources especi- 
ally for students struggling to ge. 
ar. education against almost insur- 
mountable odds of poverty, disease, 
and famine. 



p\i a Collegian reporter in an inter- 
r!f w today. 

Revolution Not Marxist 

pr. Thomas, who is Reconstruction 

cretary in Asia for the World's 
tsseat Christian Federation, stated 
i.iX "the growing revolution in Asia 
jiaces the United States, not on top 
[1 an exploding dynamite keg, but 
[,, a i enough to feel its reverbera- 

ns and to do something about it." 
Recording to Thomas, the revolution 

n ot Marxist-inspired, although the 
r mmunists have stepped in to give 
leadership to the uprisings. Rather, 
L revolution, which is spreading, 
Jot only in China, but throughout 
Philippines, Burma, Korea, Jap- 
and the rest of Asia, is a mass 
■■action of the people against the 
lorces which have held them down 
kouffl the centuries — war-lordism, 
Mlordism, the pressures of popu- 
|rtion, and economic conditions 

>ch have prevented industrializa- 

ii. Accentuated by the war, by the 
\ wing concept of nationalism, and 

the impact of western culture up- 
fc the life of the people, the revolu- 
I has become a "tremendous 
::undswell" which has reached 
Ijfh proportions that, in a time of 
Imposed peace, an average of one 
pencil soldier is killed every hour 

French Indo-China. 

Russians Train Leaders 

The part the Russians have played 

this program is to recognize the 
lasre of the revolution and the need 
leadership, Dr. Thomas pointed 

• They have taken thousands of 
most intelligent Asian nationals 
jrrit them to Russia for periods of 
w to ten years for a program of 

mmunist training, and then sent 
lm back to lead their peoples. The 
j Tram has had great success in 
pina, French Indo-China, and 
Ncrth Korea, and is also working 
I in Japan. 

What Dr. Thomas proposes as the 
M for any successful American 

cign policy in Asia is a similar 
aining program conducted by this 
tjntiy.' This is practically the only 
nns left, he said, by which we can 
tyres* our ideals of Anglo-Ameri- 
democracy and our political 



apian Appointed 
larterly Adviser 

>idney Kaplan, former associate 
[ofessor of English at the Univer- 
at Devens and a new member of 
English department here, has 
» appointed faculty adviser to 
Quarterly, it was announced 
week by Faye Hammel, editor of 
magazine. 

Mr. Kaplan replaces Mr. Varley, 
faner adviser to The Quarterly, 
P' it on sabbatical leave from the 

I >< ISJty. 

(*ua Hammel also announced that 
j deadline for the fall issue of the 
prazine will be November 1. Short 

:i es, poems, essays, articles of 
p&ion, photographs and paintings 
I left in Mr. Kaplan's mailbox 

^ld Chapel or brought to the 

I ly office in the basement of 

• C hapel. All students on campus, 

rfeially freshmen and Deven's 

I is are urged to contribute to 

magazine, Miss Hammel said. 



Stresses Needs In Asia 

Dr. Thomas pointed out that the 
sole criterion for help was need, re- 
gardless of the political or religious 
affiliations of the students involved 
The need is greatest, he said, i». 
Asia, rather than Europe. Unlike ihe 
situation in Europe, the relief needs 
in Asia have not changed in the pas. 
three years. This is not an emergen- 
cy situation, but a chronic conditio 1, 
he said. European universities al- 
ready have enough ties with Ameri- 
ca; it is time now to give more of 
our ideas, interests, and financial 
aids to the students and schools of 
the Far East. 

Continued on page 7 



UM Profs to Judge 
W M L S P Contest 

Five University of Massachusetts 
faculty members will be judges in 
the annual high school yearbook con- 
test of the Western Massachusetts 
League of School Publications, it was 
announced recently by Prof. Jharles 
DuDois, yearbook adviser to the 
league and English teachers here at 
the University. 

Prof. DuBois will judge the plan of 
the yearbooks. Miss Leonta Horrigan, 
English teacher, will judge layout. 
Prof. Robert Lane of the English De- 
partment will judge editorial cover- 
age. 

Prof. John Vondell, president of the 
New England Council of Camera 
Clubs, will judge the yearbook pho- 
tography; and Prof. Ian Maclver, 
artist and instructor in the Fine Arts 
Department, will judge the yearbook 
art work and general appearance. 

The WMLSP contest is an annual 
October event for more than 30 high 
schools in central and western Massa- 
chusetts. Its purpose is to promote 
yearbook work in high schools. All 
yearbooks must be received by Octo- 
ber 7 to be eligible for the contest. 

Yearbooks are divided into four 
classes based on the enrollment of the 
high schools. Cups are awarded by 
the university to the winners in each 
class. 

Last year's cup winners were: War- 
ren High School, Searles High School 
in Great Barrington, Northampton 

High 



One Who Knows Gives Advice 
To Freshmen Taking Militarv 

By IBID ,.,.tt Pi / 



High School, and Classical 
School in Springfield. 



Script Contest On 

Adeipiua and Isogon announce the 

o|K-ning of competition for Campus 
Variety scripts. Any student inter- 
ested is asked to submit a sample 
script and be prepared to give an 
outline of the method of develop- 
ment. 

Thelma Litsky, president of Iso- 
gon, is in charge of the tryouts. In- 
terested persons should contact her 
at SDT. 

All entries should be made before 
November 15th to be eligible for con- 
sideration. 



By IBID 

Gentlemen! You're in the army 
BCWl For Funnies, perhaps, but ar- 
my still. You may have thought you 
came to college to learn how to best 
plant your winter wheat. Maybe, to 
find how many stamens in a stolon. 
Whatever it is, the ARMY has you 
now. It's got you so let's face it. 

There are certain factors, a cer- 
tain lingo with which you must be- 
come familiar, but this takes little 
effort. It is in the capacity of inter- 
preter that I, as Sergeant Barring- 
er's pride and joy — all the more joy- 
ous since I left the course- am now 
acting. 

You must learn to comport your- 
self in four settings. In uniform but 
not in class, in class, while receiving 
orders, and while assuming com- 
mand. 

The first offers many problems 
that will beset you for a while. You 
ni'.tst learn at once to mingle with 
the hoi poloi. Go up to the officers 
and greet them with a slap on the 
back and a "Hi Vngie!" They will 

reaped you for it. 

While in uniform on campus you 
must keep in regard certain rules of 
conduct. YOC MUST CARRY 
YOURSELF IN A MILITARY 
MANNER. Remember the army has 
an eagle eye. I can hear now the ser- 
geant's sweet tones wafted gently 
across campus, "(Jet yer damn hands 
out o' that field jacket." 
New Dialect 

Inevitably, being in college, which 
is after all basically a school, you 
will have to go to class. You will be 
taught many new things, including 
a new dialect. Remember that 
"Youse guys" is merely the plural of 
"You men", and that "Disyer" is 
whatever is in front of the sergeant 
at the time. You will in the course 
of the course be taught the machina- 
tions of the Rifle: 

"Disyer's a rahfle, a M-l Rahfle. 
Yc use use dis tuh shoot wit'. De 
bullet comes outa dis hole in de bar- 
rel, but afore it comes out de front 



gotta open up ,|,. belt 'n slip ,„ the 
Cahtridge. Den youse shut it. But 
when youse shut it, youse gotta hold 
't 'n let go too, so's yer fingers won't 
gvt caught." At this point the s.r 
geant will probably tell you of the 
many people who have lost their 
thumbs in closing the bolt. This is 
not true. Relatively few people lose 
their thumbs each year. 

Vary important is the taking of 
commands. The sergeant on first see- 
")g you will probably K runt, "Fall 
'"•" This is the army equivalent of 
Drop Dead", and means that he is 
dissatisfied. He then will aid you 
wth a group of exercises to improve 
your figure. Right flank, left flank- 

he names it, you wiggle it. Consider- 
ation for persons with two heads is 
|"k«n in the commands right and 
left face. 

Dancing Class 
For a rest the sergeant will leud 
a dancing class with the Manuel of 
Arms. Tins is samba named aft.-r a 

Portttfueaa hem of ihe American 
Revolution. 

The next step j s marching. Tin- 
aarte Will probably try to fool you 
and yell Forward. March! At this 
command, only men named Forward 
■J" ,,> start. This fa used to ,, s , 
whether students are placing close 
attention to commands. He will also 
I** you on mental telepathy, As yo , 
march, he calls "To the Rear. 
March!" In conjunction with this ha 
may often call out to some individual 
«Utt left" or "Butt right". At this 
command, you will turn it in the di- 
rection desi g na t e d and march with it 
I nit ways. 

After an interval, the sergeant 
will allow some of you to assume 
command. Giving commands is simi- 
lar to that of a train conductor. The 
Joh is not to let the cadet guess what 
you're saying. Instead of calmly 
bating, "Platoon, Halt" you will 
burp out "Plaa too hoo hoaeon 
Harrrck!" or "Tend toyerrear!" In 
the the wacs or the girls' drill team, 
thi* last command is altered to 




youse gotta put it in de back. Youse T'Tend to your girdles, Ladies.' 

Well that's just about all there is 
to the ROTC. Oh yes, you can trade 
y«ur demerits in at the end of the 
year for any des i red article of cloth- 
ing on the same basis as coupons. 
You know, five demerits for socks, 
t' 11 for a shirt, etc. I myself am the 
proud owner of a short coat. 



1^9 



Stockbridge School 
Opens Doors to 455 

The Stockbridge School of Agricul- 
culture opened again for its thirty- 
second year on Wednesday, October S, 
with approximately 455 students en- 
rolling. 

Registration for the two - year 
course took place at Memorial Hall. 
An estimated 255 freshmen enrolled 
on Monday, and 200 «ieniors on Tues- 
day. 

Animal Husbandry remains the out- 
standing course in regards to the 
number of student enrollment, with 
Poultry Husbandry and Floriculture 
following in that order. 

Two outstanding courses again are 
offered this year, Arboriculture and 
Fine Turf Maintenance. The Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts is the only edu- 
cational Institution in the country of- 
fering these types of Rtudy. 



M()B SCENE— Enthusiastic rallyers jam Bowker Auditorium to the bursting point at the monster rallv h« 
last Friday night. Over 1000 rabid rooters attended the rally and presented a stirring solid support for I 
football squad. An inspired V of M team returned the compliment with a 54-0 win over an outclassed \orwi 



eleven. 



— Photo by Tague 



held 

he 

orwich 



EAT AT STEWART'S 

Excellent Home Cooking 

Reasonable Weekly Rales 

.182 No. Pleasant St. 

(between Lambda Chi and Pi Phi) 
Telephone 1227-M 



EVERYONE GOES TO THE U STORE 

For Your Snacks, Supplies and Every Need 



The University Store 

The Most Popular Course on Ccrmpus 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, OCTOBER 6, 1949 





THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. OCTOBER 6. 1949 



SPORTS 







Hapless Norwich Eleven Buried, 54-0, As Redmen Romp To Win] 

Clough Suffers First Defeat 
As UM Nips Huskies, 25 - 33| 



Beaumont and Anderson Pave the Way 

For Eckmen's Second Grid Victory Wreck 



Cont inu ed from peg* 1 

The aroused Redmen dominated the 
play throughout the first half and 
scored twice more on runs by Fein- 
man and F.v Johnston before the tim- 
er's horn called a cessation to the 
"hostilities," with the Redmen out in 
front 20-0 at the halftime. 

Mud Kstelle kicked off for the home 
club to usher in the second half and 
after the Norwich attack bogged 
down, the Redmen took over and 
proceeded to set sail for pay dirt. 
After a series of running plays had 
brought the locals to the Norwich 35 
yard line, Andy took a handoff from 
Oleason faded deep to his left and 
tossed | long pass to Beaumont, who 
nailed it on the 20 yard line and sped 
the rest of the way for a T.D. Rogers 
brought his educated toe into play 
and the Kckmen led 27-0. 

McManus Goes 60 Yards 

The fourth and final quarter found 
the UM doubling the score. Coach 
Tommy Bck cleared the bench in this 
stii nza yet the outmanned Cadets were 
unable to etem the t id*-. Feinman, 
I'yiif, Benoit and McManus all scored 
in this period with Rogeri adding 
three out of four conversions to place 
the total at 54-0. The highlight of 
this period was McManus' electrify- 
ing 00 yard runback of ■ punt for a 
touchdown. 

It would be virtually impossible to 
single out any one man for special 
praise, Coach Eek and his staff pre- 
sented a highly competent and well 
drilled ■quad that simply rode the 
opposition into the ground. Barring 
injuries, the like of which hampered 
the club last season, the current edi- 
tion of the Redmen should provide 
stern opposition for any, and all, the 
teams listed on the schedule this year. 

The Lineups: 

MASSACHrSKTTS 

Kixls Roth. Unlock. I'yn.-. I'.t.-rs. I.ooruy. 
Harrington. 

Tac-klrs Nfekah, Warren. Vara. Klaih.r. 
DrHk.-. Natalr. K«n< rs. 

Cuanls Hazur. I'asini. f. Drisooll. Fiin- 

(Vntrrs A. Brtdfe, Speak. P wM Wt a t i. H. 

Driscoll. 

Hacks (UMMa. H.aurn.int. Anderson. rVin- 
li.ru. (iarv.-y. Kowalik. 

man. Doh.rty. McManus. .1. Kst.ll.. H.niilac. 
BlMOIl. Johnston. B— It . GSSWM. 

NORWICH 

Knil- Ituni. Holilin, Holm« «, McCarthy. 
1 1. II ins, Bttrswa. 

lackl.s Crannell. Finnigan. Jensen. 

J-'rierul. FlUpatrick, Cunningham. 

Cunrils Moran. I.ait, Franges. Lampman, 
Silin. I.aRocco. 

C.ntirs Smith. Johnson. Kendrick. 

Hacks Damon. H.liakorT. DiSalvo. P.sali- 
<las (.'ontin. Asch.>nt>ach. Cutter. (lilroy. Cos- 
ti-i Given*, Orphnnos. Swift. 

Score hy Periods 
M.is-arhus.-tt.s 14 6 7 2" — 54 

Touchdowns Anderson. Feinman 2, John 
■ ton, Iteaumont, Hyne. Henoit. McMasus. 

Point! after t uchowns Roifers t> (All 
placement kicks). 




The ALMOST perfect play — C.M's Russ Beaumont finds it easy goinjj behind the effective blocking of his 
mates as he rolls through the Norwich defense. Despite the blocking, one Norwich defender was left unac- 
counted for and he made the tackle. Hal Feinman (nose uiiard) and Art Bazur (46) are caught leading the play. 
Other I'M players: Gleason (65), Speak (33), Pasini (43), Roth (39) and Nichols (56). Photo by Tanue 



Winton Boots Four of Five U M Goals 
To Bring Redmen Their Initial Win 



Led by co-captain Red Winton who 
scored four of the five goals, 
the Briggs-Tooters overwhelmed Un- 
ion 6 to 2 at Alumni Field last Sat- 
urday to notch their initial win of the 
season. 

Winston scored one in the first, 
two in the second, and one in the 
third period to keep the Briggsmen 
well ahead of Union, who scored one 
in the first and one in the last pei- 
iod. This is the first time in many a 
year, if not the first time ever, tha' 
a university player has come up with 
four goals. The fifth goal was scored 
by Joe Lit in the first period. The 
team plays Williams Saturday and 
Clark on Tuesday; both at home. 

SIMMARY 

MASSACm.SKTTS (i. (iunn ; RF. Km- 
bler: I.F. Francis: RH. Match: (II. Carew ; 




DiSalvo of Norwich makes a vain attempt to halt Hal Feinman as he 
MSfM Ihe second I'M tally. Other UM players in the photo are: De- 
HMrtdt (44), and Anderson (34). Photo by TaRiie 



I.H. Fitzgi raid . R<>. Kulas; HI. Lit. f. 
Winton: I.I. I.ihucha ; I.O. Harr : Substitu- 
tion- Nysi rom, McCrath. Ferriera. Castra- 
herti. Thomas, Carter, Durant. and Zwar- 
dus. 

UNION 0, Warnick: RF. Witkwsk. : 
I.F, Krahmer : RH, Fischel : CM, Rumpf ; I.H. 
Setel; RO. Anderson : RI. (anez : CF. Phil- 
ips; I.I. Smith: I.O. Hurlein. Substitutiins 
Anderson. Lord, Hopkins. Munroe, I). Loren- 
zo, and F.nte. 

Scoring Winton 1 : Lit. Smith, and llurh- 
lein. 

Looking Things Over 

By Joe Steede 

Now that even the most rabid of 
the Red Sox rooters has quietly shuf- 
fled off and left the queque for World 
Series tickets, it appears that King 
Football has finally asserted his right 
to pre-emminence on New Eng- 
land's sport pages. This is probably 
jus f as well, because that annual 
Fall germ carrier, redsoxitis, was well 
on his way to bringing about a severe 
cast of ulcers to thousands of Boston I 

rooters. 

Amidst all this serenity we can all | 
settle back and enjoy sleeping nights! 
and eating three meals a day again ! 
(except those w'lose chow money was 
riding on the McCarthymen) and let j 
those damYaiikees and their fins 
continue to chew their nails. But— 
wait 'til next year! How about that? 

Switching to a more pleasant topic, 
U appears that Tommy Eck'a grid- 
sti rs are in for a good season. Not to ] 
completely overboard, however, [j 

should 1 H . pointed out that the crush- 
'lefeat handed the Norwich | 

Horsemen, while by a larger mai 
than predicted, was to be expected. 
The Redmen still have a long 
hoe, especially with the likes ol \ 
mont, Springfield and Tufts still on 
the agenda, However, the Eckmen 
have a small but hard charging line 



and plenty of capable backs and ap- 
pear at this writing to be able to 
more than hold their own on the 
gridiron. 

Looking forward to next spring, 
Al Spellman has called a meeting of 
ALL candidates for the Varsity golf 
team, to be held tonight. Due to a late 
start and a full schedule, it has been 
decided to try and hold qualifying 
rounds in the near future. In the 
past, candidates have been mostly 
from the two upper classes and Spell- 
man has aimed this meeting espe- 
cially at the freshmen and soph 
golfers. 



Louie Clough, ace of the UM erom 
country squad, saw his consecutiv. 
skein of 18 firsts in dual cross cour- 
try meets broken abruptly las Sat- 
urday at Franklin Park as the nil 
scored a decisive, 2~>-\Y.i, win ov.- 
Northeastern. Despite Clough' i 

gation to the unfamiliar runner ; | 
slot, coach Llewellyn Derby's har 
Hers placed six men in the first i 
in avenging their only loss of tr, 
'48 season, being beaten by the H . | 
kies by one point last year. 

In the Franklin Park meet ' 
eastern started twelve runnt:-. 
whereas the UM sent only eight n. 
to the post. The field was fast at • | 
outset with the Huskies grabbing 
an early lead, but the Redmen, 
by ("lough, tracked them down ,. . 
by one over the 4*4 mile course. 

Derby Satisfied 

This well deserved victory 
good Northeastern squad has bright 
encd the hopes of the Derbymeti 

equalling the unbeaten record I 

piled by the 1947 hill-and-dalera l| 

i th ■ end of the meet, coach Dei 
smiled and commented, "the fact thaj 
we placed six men in the fn 
shows that we have plenty 
strength. I don't think we will hsn| 
too much trouble with Wo 
next Saturday." 

The meet is the first of a series 
three to be held at Franklin Park 
which the Redmen are scheduled I 
compete. They will meet a nev. 
Harvard, on October 28, and on S \ 
•mber 7, take part in the fanv 
New England Championships. 

The times in this UM win arc: 

I. Kenyon 1N1 23 :.*>:». 2 : I. dough % H 
MttS.S: :s. Cwiir iMi MsSMi < 
(N- I4:4».&) '.. I'hinney (Mi ItiM.I 
Han iN. ItllS.S: 7. Kunkhouaer IMi 
I. toMlinif i Mi It satiSl '■>■ Hopkin- V| 
2 - . ::ill. 0:1(1. Hoffman (Ni jr. :1 1 .0 : 1 1. I' 
IMi M:l«.Si 12. Frodrickson (Nl II 



"M" Club Notice 

Bob Pasini, President of the 
Varsity "M" Club announced that 
the club will hold its first meeting 
of the year Thursday, October 6 in 
the Phys Ed building, Rm. 10, at 
7 o'clock. All lettermen are cor- 
dially invited to attend. 



Stockbridge Aggies Readv 
For Opener with Monsor 

Beaten only once in six starts lasl 
year, the Stockbridge men will 
out to avenge that lone loss trhts. 
they stack up against Monson Aca: 
emy next Wednesday aft> 
Monson defeated the Aggies last fa'J 
7-0. Over the remainder of the MBJ 
son Stockbridge won four and «j| 
stalemated, 0-0, by Wentworth h'>'\ 
tute. The schedule: 

Oct. 7 Monson Academy at I'M 

11 Nichols Jr. Collee,. at W - 

21 Wentworth Institute at I'M 

2'.< Vermont Academy at UM 

No\ 4 A. I.C. Frosh at .SprinjrfieM 

U CotkgteU .School at t'M 



r \ 79 



uJt 



W't 



r.M. 




& 




Ag. Station Staff 
Contributing Much 
To Research Field 

Ihe U of M is making her contri- 
'ii in the field of research. This 
the staff of the Massachusetts 
Agricultural Station here will be com- 
prised of approximately eighty-five 
full-time research scientists. The an- 
icement was made by Director 
I ''red J. Sievers in reporting the ad- 
« of six new research appoint- 
s. The newcomers are Dr. Ste- 
phen B. Hitchner, Dr. John M. Dick- 
ern/an, J. Robert Smyth, Carl D. 
Brandt, Gilbert Reising, and Edgar 
U . Spear. 

Hitchner vs. Newcastle 
Dr. Hitchner, recently acquired 
! Virginia Polytechnic Institute, 
raa named research professor of 
..t.rinary science. His work will be 
centered around the study for a 
method of vaccination to immunize 
chickens against the dread New- 
e disease, which is usually fa- 
tal to infected poultry. There is a 
• at economic concern throughout 
entire country because of this 
idy. 

Dickerman U of M (Jrad 
Dr. Dickerman, a U of M gradu- 
ate, comes to us from the Hygenk 
iratory at the University of 
Michigan where he received his PhD. 
He will continue his study of rural 
sanitation here as assistant research 

!• of bacteriology, 
Turkeys Too Large? 

Mr. Smyth, assistant professor in 
poultry husbandry, will delve into 
d» problems of turkey breeding not 

to make a more virile breed, but 
ake the turkey more suitable for 
me consumer use. Turkeys haw 
ne the by-word for Thankagiv 
and other festive dates. They 
not been a propos for home use 
ise of small ovens; besides any- 
can tire of eating even turkeys 
- I days a week. The practice of sell- 
liiarter or half-turkeys has not 
ven very satisfactory. 
Mr. Brandt, formerly of the Uni- 
ty of Connecticut, will work on 
try diseases and other projects 
• search instructor in poultry. 
Mr. Reising, research instuctor, 
■ill take part in the program of vet- 
iVy science regulatory for re- 
■areh in poultry diseases. 
Mr. Spear, research instructor in 
try, will participate in the re- 
•h on breeding properties under 
F. A. Ha.ys. 
Host of the Experiment Station 
tfsfl serve as research workers on 
scientific phases of agriculture, with 
remainder serving economic, 
marketing and sociological phases. 
Sixteen staff members will be en- 
1 in feed, fertilizer, and seed 
ol law and regulation services 
the Massachusetts Agricultural 
Station and four will be engaged in 
-arch in the new Dutch Elm dis- 
laboratory. 



Worsted-tex Suits, Arrow Shirts. Hickock Belts and braces 

Brentwood sweaters. Interwoven Sox, Mallory hats, Botany 

slacks, robes, shirts, Nationally known merchandise at 

reasonable prices. 



\ 



Record Attendance UM F °'k Singers Octet 
At Candid UM Hop ^ tiated B y A,viani 

A ..~~ 1 1 1.: i - " 



The recent revival of American 
Polk Music has made itself felt on the 
campus with the formation of the 
University Folk-Singers, a mixed oc- 
tet, under the direction of Professor 
Doric Alviani. 

Anyone with an interest la folk 
singing is cordially invited to attend 
the first rehearsal, to be held in Me- 
morial Hall on Thursday, October 6th, 
at seven o'clock. Those with musical 
ability on any of the folk music in- 
struments will be especially welcome. 
The group is at present in its for- 
mative stage, and many openings are 
: available for both male and female 
voices. If you desire additional in- 
formation, see Budd Whitaker either 
A member of the dance committee at B-l Brooks House, or at the Music 
pointed out that, considering the re- \ Dept. office, 
cord turnout for this affair, it would : _ 



A record-breaking crowd of over 
1000 students attended the first all- 
enmpus informal dance of the year, 
which was held at Memorial Hall 
last Friday night. More than $200 
was collected for the benefit of the 
Candid U M Movie Fund. 

Couples danced to the Music by 
Felix, a combo composed of Felix 
Buba, Al Hixon, Tony Zaitz, Ezra 
Schabas, Walt Abrams, and Brad 
Collins. 

Limited space in the Mem Hall 
Auditorium necessitated clearing the 
floor of the lounge for dancing. The 
juke box furnished music. 




appear that informal dances are 
gaining popularity on the campus, 
and that the more expensive formals 
will soon become a rarity. 



Found 

Pair of pink hornrimmed glasses. 
Owner may claim glasses at the A- 
lumni Office. 



The newly installed radio booth at 
the Athletic Field was employed for 
the first time at the Norwich-U.M. 
game, Saturday, October 1. 

Last minute technical difficulties 
with the transmission line from the 
Athletic Field to the main studio at 
South College threatened to prevent 
the broadcasting of the game. How- 
ever, thirteen minutes to game time, 
the signal was received as scheduled. 

Construction of the booth itself was 
carried out by various members of 
the WMUA staff with the cooperation 
of the university maintenance depart- 
ment. 

Sound equipment and sound proof- 
ing material were supplied by the 
radio station, and lumber and upson 
board for the booth by the Athletic 
Department. 



HORSEMEN UNHORSED 

i e£S\ P 




' 8bAv*C' 



UM Name Now Mass. Aggie as Lawmakers Heed Students; 
Enrollment Skyrockets, School New U. S. Sports Power 

Rv Jawn tU...- .— Ill _ ii . . • 



Class Cuts 

To clear up any confusion concern- 
l ln s' the system of cuts, Dean Hop- 
*'ns has issued the following sim- 
plified statements: 

1'reshmen are allowed NO unex- 
jtused absences from classes. Sopho- 
I mores are allowed one cut per se- 
K>ter hour of class. (A three-credit 
|ftorse may be cut three times.) Any 
tuu over these permitted will be re- 
lated to the Dean's Office by the in- 
ductor. 

Juniors and seniors must abide by 
l !h «' oittiriK regulations of the indiv- 
idual instructor. 

indents on academic probation are 
hlloued to cut resardless of class. 



By Jawn 

Ya know? This school is getting 
mighty big. In another decade the 
place might be compared with BU, 
Columbia, Harvard, or some other 
nationally advertised brand of educa- 
tional factory. 

Things as a whole, however, are 
reasonably passable right now. That 
is, things as holes. But stop for a 
day or two and make a few reflections 
and speculations on the picture you 
might view if you have nothing else 
to do on a dreary day 20 years from 
now and decide to give the campus a 
visit. I already have. Here's the pic- 
ture I got: 

1968— Enrollment 32,001 
Enrollment: 32,001 students, 25,000 
of whom are freshmen and 2000 bona 
fide members of Scrolls and Maroon 
Key. The remaining 5000 students, 
when broken down into upper classes, 
turn out to be sophomores, juniors 
and seniors. The extra student came 
with the school when Morrill proposed 
the land grant act a century before. 

Name of School: Massachusetts Ag- 
ricultural College. Forced to eke out 
a living from the land because of a 
total absence of jobs available when 



they graduated, a small group of 
faithful alumni— some 20,000— banded 

together one night on the library 
steps to sign a petition to the Mass. 
legislature for a name change. (Ed. 
Note: Didn't help the steps any, 
either.) 

They argued that the purpose of 
the school was to prepare persons for 
life-time occupations; this aim, they 
hung their heads and cracked their 
knuckles, the school had failed to 
fulfill. "Too many engineers" and 
"eleven teachers per pupil now" were 
cries of several disappointed profes- 
sors of UM sheepskins. 

So it was proposed that everything 
except agricultural and home-ec 
Courses be withdrawn; and further 
that the name of the school be 
changed from Massachusetts Institute 
for Boys and Girls of College Age 
back to its original name of Mass. 
Agricultural College (the name, Uni- 
versity of Mass.. had been dropped 
years before! ) 

Teams Nationally Known 

Sports: greatest improvement and 
most noticeable change in the school 
was in this department. Newspapers 
and magazines across the country 



Navy Loud Speakers 

The loud speaker bullhorns were 
war-surplus equipment from the des- 
troyer. U.S.S. Small. 

Four complete units of six horns 
P<>r umt, each weighing 300 pounds, 
were moved from P building, Com- 
monwealth Circle, to the field by the 
school maintenance department. These 
horns were then installed on top „f 
the press box by WMUA. 

Difficulties Overcome 

Difficulties were encountered in 
Placing the horns <„, top of the press 
box so that spectators in the homo 
bleachers would not be deafened by 
the announce, over the public address 
system. 

In pre-game testing the horns could 
»" Heart plainly i„ Chadbourne and 
preeaoagh. John Uwlor, while stand. 

•njf ta the lobby „f the Amherst 

.! ; ,;i, i '"' P |; "»'y beard the words, 

Hoars that, Wayne", „ V er the V\ 
■yatem at the Athletic Field. 

At the close of the game Saturdav 
WMfc on sound-proofing and painting 
the radio boot* had yet to be com- 
pleted. 

The radio booth was completed for 

he Norwich game through the com- 

Wned efforts of Wayne Lan^i,,, Sta- 

Mon Manager; William Burgeson. 

chief entinear; far Waaasrman, chief 

.umouneer; '•'■"' , CaitoOB. engineer; 

Robert Cox, chief opewtor; Robert 

Mates, chief „r th( . technical depart- 
'"«'"<: Georfe Doyle, chief of the pro. 
ductlon department; Bert Kline, .-„■- 

'".uncer; Paul Pi„eus, assistant chief 
"P';'.<t".o and Dave Melfzer, head of 
public relations. 

Pleas '"•" *— '»»'* '>,ade t. bastej] 

*"parate Unas between the WMUA 
studio at South College and Bowker 
Auditonum, Memorial Hall, Skinner 
Hall, and the Cage. 

Permanent Lines Installed 

Mr. Lionel (J. David, chief engineer 
Jf the un.versity power plant, who 
has cooperated with WMUA on in- 
numerable occasions in the past, has 
■ndicated that he wil, have his elec 
Wcians supervise the permanent in- 
stallation of these lines. In the past 
toe. had to be strung before each 
broadcast in these buildings and taken 
down directly afterward. 

'^•adcasting hours this week ex- 

Wayne Langh.ll, station director, an- 
nounced this week. The hours will 

" "■;»•»«*' ' "ntil a goal of II , „ 

t'» 12 midnight is attained. 



Danish Gymnasts Will 
Perforin Next Friday 



r 



have given great spreads and cover- 
ages to the school's athletic teams. 

The football team has won 42 of 
its last 43 games. In 1968, the Red- 
men romped over Notre Dame by a 
score of 64-0. That was the year of 
their only loss. Norwich and Ver- 
mont officials defeated them 27-19 at 
Northfield. They have played in every 
bowl except the Finger Bowl and 
that wasn't large enough to take care 
of the fans. 

The baseball team has captured 
every Conference crown this side of 
L. A. Baseball's commissioner broke 
a precedent is 1964 when he invited 
the team to play the winner of the 
World Series to decide which was the 
country's top Hub. Winners of the 
Series that year were Marse Joe*l 

Red Sox, who won the ,\L pennant 
for the first time since 194o. The Red- 
men won 1-0 on a wild pitch bv Mel 
Parnell. 

All seriousness aside, though, the 

picture I get when I do try to look 
ahead is one of milling students, 
huge classrooms, and Ions; lines. 
'•Big" would describe nearly every- high" educational itendanb and im 

hm*. I hope, however, thai the proves ,„ those department. "• 
l mv. of Mass. maintains the same betterment is needed. 



he Danish C-ym Team, a group of 

men and Ifi women, representing 

••selected athletes from various Dan- 
ish schools, will appear at Hicks 
Ihysical Education Building, Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts on Friday 
October 14 at 8 p.m. 

The Danish students who arrived 
l« thla country i„ September have 
expressed a desire to exchange ideas 

with American students and take 
away an Impression of American life. 
They should have staple opportunity 
to do as on then- current tour which 

will take them across the 
United States. 



entire 



The f; vi 



t< 



"• Ujrm learn program is open 
the general public aitfi admis- 

■W>na available at MQ tax included 



where 



BV JOHNSTON piles over for one of the eight touchdowns the I >' 
picked up while lambasting the Norwich Cadets r>4-0. Sisson (47) fall* 
across the line with Johnston as Pasini (43). and Bulcock (40). look on- 



YOU CAN GET YOUR CHECKS CASHED AT THE 




"NEXT TO GRANDY'S" 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, OCTOBER 6, 1949 




BED HOT RALLY — An enthusiastic crowd romps around the towering 
bonfire at the pre- name rally last Friday night. The cheer leaders (check 
the gals) do their bit for the cause. Note: score of the game, 54-0 
t T of M. —Photo by Tague 



Mary I^ou . . . 

Continued from page 1 

last year, I figured that in order to 
write a story about Devens men I 
would have to find a few of them. 
That was in lesson two (Or was it 
lesson three?). Well, I asked some- 
body where the transfers could be 
found, and_they said something about 
Pestalozzi's or Galiadurcci's or some- 
thing like that, and pointed in the di- 
rection of Pinehurst, which is the 
town right near the campus. 

Two Very Nice Men 

It must have been my lucky day 
because as I was walking along the 
road a very nice man in a green 
Studebaker stopped and asked me if 
I wanted a ride. I thought that was 
mighty neighborly of him so I got 
right in the front seat. Another gen- 
tleman in the back said that there 
was plenty of room back there but I 
said that I was all right where I was, 
thank you. The nice man who was 
driving said that he was a former 
Devens man when I told him what I 
was doing. The man in the back seat 
said, "Never had nothing like this 
back at the Fort, did we George?" 
and laughed kind of a funny laugh. 
We were passing by the Paternity 
houses just then, and I guess he 
must have meant that they didn't 
have Paternities at Devens College. 

Well, this George was just the 
cutest little old thing, he wanted to 
take me all the way out to some 
place called the Quondam Hut, but I 
told him no, I had to find a place 
called Pestalozzi's and interview some 
Devens men. He said, "Why don't you 
interview me, Baby?" (Why no- 
body's called me Baby since papa-dad- 
dy died years ago.) I asked him what 
he thought of the school and he said 
that he was an agricultural major 
with a minor in Grassing. I guess 
that's some special fodder-growing 
course that is very popular up here. 
Car Door Trouble 

I found the place I was looking 
for (I had just the most terrible time 
getting out of the car, there was no 
door handle on my side and George 
had to go all the way around and 
open the door from the outside) and 
then I discovered that the name of 
it was Barselotti's. It's some kind of 
a soda shop where many of the men 
students go to study and discuss 
their classes. I must have interrupted 
a conversation because when I walked 
in somebody said, "Boy, some class, 
eh!" I think he was talking about 
his French class or something be- 
cause then somebody said something 
in French. At least it sounded like 
French. 

The Cutest Little Things 

Well, the boys were just the cutest 
little old things. When they found 
out what I wanted, they all gathered 
around a little table and answered 
all my questions. They bought me* 



some of those cute little light brown 
Cherry Phosphates they were all 
drinking. I had about ten of them 
and then the room began to get kind 
of stuffy. 

I told them I would rather have a 
Dr. Pepper, like papa-daddy used to 
give me, and somebody went over to 
the soda fountain and asked this very 
nice lady who was there to give me 
one. I heard her say, "A Dr. Pepper! 
What do you think this is, Shum- 
way's?" So they brought me another 
cherry phosphate. 

Well, I got the impression that 
they all liked the campus, and they 
said they liked me, too, which was 
very nice of them. I was taking notes 
all the time, but people kept crowd- 
ing me so that I lost my notebook, so 
I'm writing this from memory. They 
told me about two other soda foun- 
tains near where they used to go to 
school; the Tinderbox, and the Blink- 
ing Hotel. They were all perfectly 
cute, especially when the policeman 
came in and they made believe they 
were throwing him out the door. 

I Get Gassed 

I'm sorry I don't remember about 
what went on, but the twenty cherry 
phosphates made me kind of gassy 
and I didn't feel very well. 

About 11 o'clock the housemother 
of my dorm came in and she was 
quite pleased to see that the boys had 
taken such a shine to me. I don't re- 
member exactly what she said, but 

know there was a lot of talking 



Chi Omega Girls 
Redecorate House 

A week and a half before the 
scheduled opening of school, the girls 
of Chi Omega sorority returned to 
campus to begin repairs on their 
fire -damaged house. To come back to 
a charred building, completely de- 
void of all furnishings would be dis- 
couraging to most girls, but the Chi 
O's were prepared to tackle the re- 
decorating of their home with ener- 
gy and spirit. 

The main building improvements 
are on the third floor, where the fire 
started. The woodwork has been 
painted white instead of its original 
natural wood finish. The window in 
this room has been enlarged, giving 
added light to the now cheerful bou- 
doir. Another newly built section is 
the attic, where two rooms have been 
converted into studies, the ceilings 
have been finished, and the wood- 
work has been painted silver. 

All of the rooms have been re- 
painted to suit the tastes of their 
occupants. On the second floor, where 
the larger rooms are, the hallways 
have been painted pale aqua, and 
new light fixtures have been in- 
stalled. The senior room is pink with 
gray turniture and bright draperies 
with rosebud designs. In the junior 
room yellow walls and green furni- 
ture are matched with colorful Bates 
spreads and drapes. The most strik- 
ing room on that floor is the sopho- 
mores' with its soft blue walls and 
contrasting vivid red curtains and 
white beds, desks, and dressers. 

The small rooms on the third floor 
have all been painted pastel shades. 

The girls wish to thank the many 
fraternities for lending a helping 
hand in moving the furniture in 
from the garage and aiding in other 
capacities. After the next home game 
on October 15, Chi Omega will have 
a coffee hour, at which time every- 
one will be invited and welcome to 
see the rejuvenated house. 



all the boys so I could send them 
thank you noteB, I guess. I must ask 
her for the list sometime. 

Well, I didn't feel very good the 
next morning. I felt like I did when 
I caught yellow fever out at Colonel 
Jackson's plantation at Lake Pont- 
chartrain. It was the most peculiar 
feeling. I guess those Yankee cherry 
phosphates don't agree with little old 
me. 

That's all I can write right now, 
because the Dean of Women wants 
to see me right away. All I can say 
is, "Hats off to the Devens men, and 
may they find themselves right at 
home here on the campus." 

'Bye now. 

LOST 

Eversharp fountain pen; brown 
barrel; gold cap. Lost at football 
grme Saturday. Please return to 
going on, and she took the names of Boyd Allen, Greenough 221. 



AMHERST 



SCREEN SCHEDULE 

Mon. thur Fri. 2:00, :30, 8:30 

Sun. Cont. 1:30 - 10:30 

Sat. Cont. 2:00 - 10:30 



STARTS THURS. 
OCT. 6 



"TOP 0' THE MORNING" 

Bing Crosby - Ann Blyth - Barry Fitzgerald 



SUN. 
OCT. 



MON. 
9 - 10 



"R0SEANNA McCOY" 

FARLEY GRANGER - JOAN EVANS 
Hatfield's and McCoy's 



TUES., WED., 

THURS. 
OCT. 11-13 



"STORY OF AN UNWED MOTHER" 

"NOT WANTED" 

SALLY FORREST - KEEFE BRASSELLE 



TOWN HALL 



SCREEN SCHEDULE 

Fri., Mon. Eve. 6:30, 8:30 

Sat. 2:00, 6:30, 8:30 

Sun. Cont. 1:30-10:30 



FRI. - SAT. 



OCT. 7 - 8 



WALT DISNEY'S 

"DUMBO" 
"SALUD0S, AMIG0S" 

BATMAN and ROBIN, Chap. 15 



SUN. - MON. 
OCT. 9 - 10 



"WHITE SAVAGE" 

MARIA MONTEZ - JON HALL - SABl 

"COBRA WOMEN" 

MARIA MONTEZ - JON HALL - SABU 



WMUA Toils into Wee Morning Hours; 
Meets Saturday Broadcast Deadline 

By Jim Powers 

To a guy whose sob technical ability in the radio field con- 
sists of pushing buttons and turning knobs, the prospect of writ- 
big a feature article on a radio station is a dismal tiling indeed 
I stood for a moment gazing skyward at the tiny station perched 
among the pigeons on the roof of of Devens last spring. Bill Barf 
South College; then, squaring my and Fred Carlson, with faculty ad- 
shoulders, I attacked the five flights viser, Prof. Smith, hauled the equip- 
that lay ahead. Pausing momentarily ment from WFDM back to Amhcrs:. 
on the third floor to regain my breath, I Then the boys got together and 
I heard sounds from above that j took stock. Their decision was to re- 
seemed to indicate someone was design and rebuild the whole works. 



demonstrating judo holds with an old 
Cadillac. 

Make Friday Deadline 

I finally reached a tiny room filled 
with ropes, buckets of nails, plaster, 
paint, planks, harried young men, and 
general confusion. Wayne Langill, 
the Station Director, provided an ex- 
planation. There was a deadline to 
be met. The boys had committed 
themselves to a test broadcast Friday 
night as well as the broadcast of the 
Norwich game next day, and things 
were far from ready. The broadcast- 
ing booth at the field was not com- 
pleted, the public address system had 
not been set up, and here it was 
Thursday night. 

Well, we know that the deadline 



But there was a financial fly-in-the- 
ointment. The station's budget stood 
at eight hundred dollars — about 
enough for the equipment alone. 

You can guess the rest. Everyon. 
rolled up his sleeves and dug in. Dur- 
ing the summer, a master console was 
built, a control panel was built, a 
public address system was installed. 
Every bit of technical work was donr 
by the men themselves. The contr/ 
room was wired by Jack Hayes, Car! 
Cutler and Al Belgard. The radio 
booth and public address system down 
at Alumni Field were set up by Bob 
Cox, Dave Meltzer. George Doyle, and 
Irv Wasserman. Harold Shriber and 
Bob Small created the transmitter. 
Cox and Ed Fiorello built the turn- 



was met. WMUA ran a short test < table desk. Soon the boys expect u 



program Friday night. The game 
went on the air Saturday, and it was 
a well executed broadcast. 

Making deadlines is child's play for 
the gang up in WMUA. They have 
overcome obstacles that might con- 
found the most obstinate, and have 
remodeled their station so that it 
ranks with any in this part of the 
country. 

The first step in this tremendous 
renovating job began with the closing 



create facilities for the broadcast of 
microgroove recordings. 

To an ordinary person the may « 
of technical radio is pretty much of 
an enigma. The world of wires is 
something we take too much for 
granted. When I left the WMUA 
studio, I brought no technical knowl- 
edge with me — but I did bring h 
a new respect and admiration for the 
guys who make the phenomenon of 
broadcasting a fact. 



University Dance Band 
Plans Homecoming Hop 

The University Dance Band, which 
chalked up many successful evenings 
last year, will offer its first dance 
of the fall season on October 21, 
Home-coming Eve, reported Mr. Ezra 
Schabas, band director. 

From last year's enormous turn- 
outs, it is expected that a huge crowd 

will be on hand for this year's debut. 

The event is scheduled to begin at 

8:00 p.m. in Drill Hall. 



SEE RISE STEVENS 
NEXT TUESDAY 



Bernat's 

ARGYLE FINGERING 

YARN 

for 

Son -Shrink Non-Stretch 

SOCKS and SWEATERS 

The Vermont Storekeeper 

42 Main Street 



yWMrVVWMVIrVMMM 



AVWWbldWYWW 




ARROW'S 
Been out 
Robbing Rainbows 
FOR YOU! 




Wideipreori 




Medium Points 




Regular 



VeJ-now you can choose 
from 25 different colors in our 
new line of solid color shirts- 
light, medium, and deep tones. 

You can also choose from 
many, many smart Arrow col- 
lar styles in broadcloth or 
oxford. 

See your Arrow dealer today 
for "Arotints" and "Aratones." 

$J.65 . $J.95 . SJ.00 




Low Siope 



SANFORIZED • MITOGA • ANCHORED BUTTONS 

ARROW SHIRTS 



.r - 



TIES • UNDERWEAR • HANDKERCHIEFS • SPORTS SHIRTS 



! 



I 



^^VAVA^v.vsvw-sv^AVA^wuwiWbV.v^vyvw 1 . 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, OCTOBER 6, 1949 




ALL FOR '53— The best efforts of this hard working rope pull, held 
>aturday after the Norwich game. The frosh were dragged through the 
pond in record time^ -Photo by Tague 



Rise Stevens . . . 

Continued from page 1 

>f Carmen's former husband. 
Prior to the Stevens revolution, Car- 
was usually sung by some zaftik 
minnesinger with a powerful voice 
the stage presence of "Choo 
i'ii"." Justice on an off-tackle smash. 
This was good solid opera in the old 
Ution but it strained the credulity 
be paying customers somewhat. 
Then came Rise Stevens. When she 
ced onto the stage singing the 
Habanera" and making goo-goo eyes 
Don Jose, the poor corporal would 
e been a fool not to give up his 
itripei and take to the hills and high- 
ayg. 

Carmen is not the only role to 

which Miss Stevens has brought her 

in nor is charm all that she has 

•tier. Recognized as one of the 

mezzo-sopranos of the day, she 

pent many years of study in 

Country and in Europe, and has 

ared in operas and concerts from 

. Egypt, to Buenos Aires, Ar- 

I'-ntina. 



SCA NOTES 

Dr. Winburn Thomas, noted educa- 
tor and writer on Far Eastern affairs, 
will be the featured speaker at a 
joint SCA-Hillel meeting at Hillel 
House on Friday at 8:00 p.m. All in- 
terested students and faculty mem- 
bers are Cordially invited to attend 
and meet Dr. Thomas personally. 
Freshman Reception 

SCA's second reception for fresh- 
men to "meet the faculty" will be 

held next Wednesday at 7:80 p.m. 
in the Skinner Hall Reception Room. 
Among those present to greet the 
Class of '53 will be President and Mrs. 
Van Meter. 

Vesper Services 

The Student Christian Association 
is holding its Vesper Services on 
Wednesdays at 5:00 p.m. in Memorial 
Hall. These services are student-led 
with the chaplain or guest ministers 
as regular speakers. 



One of her most popular movie 
roles sras that opposite Bing Crosby 
in the picture "Going My Way." 



Thomas . . . 

( 'mi 1 1 11 .nil from pagt " 
Dr. Thomas, a self-styled "Yankee 
activist" who makes his home 
Bangkok, Siam, has just returned t< 
country from Asia. A dynamic 
forceful personality, Dr. Thorn- 
eaka with an impelling ur/gency 
the problems of the s'linort^ with 
be has worked. Before he re- 
to Asia early this month, '-e 
• tnaking a sp^aiting 'our of th:> 
r'ngland ."Colleges. He will mak- 
speeches' at the University: on 
Thursday October C», at 7 : .'JO p.m. he 



will address the convocation audi- 
ence at Bowker Auditorium on "The 
University Crisis in the Far East"; 
am! on Friday, October 7, he will 
speak under the auspices of SCA 
and Hillel at the Hillel House on 

1 "Iiitergroup Cooperation in the 

I World Student Service Fund." On 
Friday afternoon, at 4:30, he will 

I address the local chapter of the 
American Association of University 
Professors on the topic: "The Stake 

of the American Professor in the 
Universities of the Far East." 



J. Pari Sh?edy* Switched to Wildroot Cream-Oil 
I ause 'V Flunked The Finger^-iil Test 




LOOK AT Sheedy all puffed up with nridc. And to think that 
only last week he almost croaked when he found he couldn't 
pass the Finger-Nail Test. Then a friend put him wise to 
Wildroot Cream-Oil hair tonic. Now he's the big noise on the 
campus. Non-alcoholic Wildroot contains Lanolin, keeps hair 
neat and well-groomed all day long. Relieves annoying dry- 
ness, removes loose, ugly dandruff. So if you haven't switched 
to Wildroot, better hop to it right away. Get Wildroot Cream- 
Oil in bottles or tubes at your nearest drug or toilet goods 
counter. And don't froget to ask your barber for professional 
applications! (One at a time, of course!) 



* 0/327 Burroughs Dr., Snyder, N. Y. 
Wildroot Company, Inc., Buffalo 11, N. Y. 




Senate Approves 
S. L. C. Revisions 

Changes in election rules and stu- 
dent body representation in the Stu- 
dent Life Committee composed the 
highlights of the Student Senate 
meeting held Tuesday night at 7:00 
p.m. 

Chairman Walter Foster of the 
[Election committee stated that Senate 
representatives from each dormitory 
will preside over the ballot boxes at 
the time of the class elections. These 
same representatives will also help to 
count the votes, and will be able to 
name their own hours that the polls 
will be open for balloting. The hours 
that they do decide upon, however, 
must be published far enough in ad- 
vance to allow all undergraduates to 
learn of them. 

Or. Vernon P. Helming then gave 
an explanatory talk on the organiza- 
tion and functions of the Student Life 
Committee. He stressed the need of 
representative balance between the 
Independents and the Greek students. 



Student groups which were reprc 
■anted in the Student Life Committee 
last year were the Women's Dorms, 

tli.- Men's Dorms, the Senate Com- 
mittee on Women's Affairs, the Senate 
Committee on Men's Affairs, The Can- 
hellcnie Council, The Interfraternit v 
Council, The Stockbridge School, and 
the Married Students. 

After a lengthy discussion, it was 
decided that the representatives from 
the Women's and Men's Dorms should 
he Independents, and that the com- 
muters should be placed with the 
Married Students' group. By taking 
this action, the Senate believes that 
the student body as a whole, will be 
better represented. 



election. If the revised Constitution of 
the Student Government is approved 

When It is Voted oil at the election of 
class officers (Oct. Jlth), the Senators 
elected will serve lor one year, Instead 
of the customary semester. 

Klections will he by the *,.. , 
ballot and all regularly enrolled four 
year students are qualified to \ 



Senate Elections . . . 

Con ti n ued from page 1 

unit to select the candidate they wish 
for Senate election, as no formal 
nominations are required. The fresh- 
men are the exception to this rule, as 
they are required to make a speech 
before the voters to announce their 
candidacy. 

The new Senators will take office at 
the first Senate meeting following the 



ExCollegian Editor 
To Address Class 

Mr. Avian Komm, Springfield 
I'liion reporter and former ColleKian 
editor, will talk to Prof. Musgravo's 
journalism class at 10 a.m. next 
Monday in Old Chapel Auditorium. 

Mr. Komm will speak on "The Im- 
porter's j„b." 11,. has been a member 
of the ITnion'.s staff for the past six 
nonths. 

Mr. Komm, a graduate of tin- el ., 
of '48, is one of six alumni who have 
started newspaper work in the last 
year. All are former members of the 
Collegian editorial hoard. 



Cabell, 




WITH SMOKERS WHO KNOW. ..IT'S 



C-^S,^ 1SITM SMOKERS WHO 








Yes. Camels are SO MILD that in a roast to coast 

test of hundreds of men and women who smoked Camel- 
-and only Camels -for 30 cons e ctfine days, noted 
throat specialists, making weekly examinations, reported 

NOT ONE SINGLE CASE OF THROAT 
IRRITATION DUE TO SMOKING CAMELS! 






Goodell Library 

U Of M 
Amher85, tfaes* 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, OCTOBER 6, 1949 




Research . . . 

Continued from paye 1 
Dr. David Bishop, profeMor of 

| physiology, will continue work this 
ycai on a program using radioactive 
materials to study fertility problems. 
A KoOOO grant given by the Nation- 
al Research Council will finance this 
project. 

A new grant of about 15000 has 
been given to l>r. Julia 0. Holmes 
by the office of naval research. The 
topic of study is the effect of nutri- 
tion on the chemistry of dental de- 
cay. 

Dr. John Roberts, assistant pro- 
fessor of chemistry, will carry on 
work on chemistry of rare earth ele- 
ments through a $5000 grant, and 
Dr. R. E. Trippensee will continue 
his research on wildlife problems. 

Director Sievers reported that in 
addition to these grants, more than 
a dozen research projects financed 
by about $2. r ),000 in grants from in- 
dustrial firms will be conducted by 
University scientists during this 
year. 

The experiment station staff, con- 
sisting of about 75 full-time research 
workers, will carry on most of the 
projects which will be financed by 
a total of $750,000 of federal and 
state research funds. 



ALL AHEAD, IT LI. — The acquatic frosh plow through the murky 
waters of the College Pond as they wound up on the losing side of the 
soph-frosh rope pull Saturday. No hard feelings were harbored, judging 
by the smiles —Photo by Tague 



Frosh Caps 

Freshmen boys and girls who lost 
their beanies at the rope pull Satur- 
day would appreciate it if persons 
who found any would return them 'n 
the Alumni Office in Memorial Hall, 

Beanies are of value to manv 
frosh who like to keep them ps m 
venirs. 



NEWS IN BRIEF 

SCA Cabin Party 

S.C.A. will sponsor its first Cabin 
Party for freshmen at Camp Ander- 
son this Saturday. Cars will leave 
the Math Building at 1 :::<> P.M. an! 
return by l" P.M. 

There is a nominal charge of 50 
cents to cover the cost of food an! 
transportation. Freshmen interes <■ ! 
please notify the S.C.A. Office by 
Friday noon. 



Naiads 

Water ballet and speed swim 
in the Telegraphic! 

Naiads offers this and more t 
girls on campus. Tryouts for fi 
and upperclass girls will be Wed' 
day, October \'A, at 7 p.m. at the p 



Lost 

A dark green and black striped 
Sheaffer pencil with a gold band 
around it was dropped between 
Gaessmann Lab and Fernald Hall on 
Friday morning, Sept. 30. It is o r 
sentimental value and belongs to a 
set. Finder please bring to Alumni 
Office in Mem Hall. 



Chest X-Rays 

Chest X-Ray equipment will be on 
campus during the weeks of October 
17 and October 24. 

All freshmen are required to have 
x-rays and will be sent appointment 
cards in the near future. Upperclass- 
men are urged strongly to have 
x-rays taken. 

The x-ray equipment will be avail- 
able to students on: 

Mondays — 1 p.m. - 4 p.m. 

Tuesdays through Fridays — 9 a.m. 
to 12 noon, 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. 



Judson Fellowship 

The Judson Fellowship will 
Sunday at .'194 North Pleasant Str 
Supper will be served at 5:30 p.m. 

The worship service will begin af 
6:00 p.m. Rev. David J. Power - 
scheduled to speak on Catholicism. 



Class Rings 

ATTENTION CLASS OF 1950 

Class rings will be on sale in Me- 
morial Hall beginning Monday, Octo- 
ber 10 from 10-12 A.M. and I 
1-S P.M. The rings will be sold Mon 
day through Thursday at the same 
hours. A five dollar deposit is 
quired with each ring order. 



Boys' Hazing: . . . 

Continual from l»iye 1 
Something New Added 

This year, however, the frosh in- 
jected some novel activities into the 
proceedings. One evening last week a 
freshman appropriated a Maroon Key 
hat. put it on a cabbage, and floated 
it out on the college pond on a raft. 
Discovered by the Maroon Key, the 
frosh was pursued back to Rutterfield 
and returned to retrieve the hat. 

ReinL > cements poured down the 
hill to his rescue, but not before he 
had been persuaded to recover the 
hat and been thrown in the pond for 
good measure. The frosh gained a 
moral victory, however, when they 
managed to get the Maroon Key 
president at least partly wet in re- 
turn. 

The next day a stuffed dummy was 
seen hanging from a tree over the 
sidewalk near Old Chapel with a 
large maroon key attached. A sign 
nearby indicated plainly what the 
dummy represented. 



Pi Phi 

Pi Beta Phi announces the pledging 
of Pat Read, Delores Rego, and Ruth 
Rounsevelle, all of the class of '52. 



Sigma Kappa 

Beta Eta Chapter of Sigma Ka]< 
pa Sorority announces the initia* 
of tr > following girls on September 
25: Jacqueline Ruck, Elinor Case. 
Catherine Cole, Ruth Coughlin, Jam 
Dockerty, Jacqueline Lynch, Sylvia 
Kingsbury, Irene Malo, Joanne Mar- 
tinson, Viola Milandri, Charleen Pal- 
mer, Jean Travers, Carol Wright. 
and Norma Wylie. 



LOST 
Lost : Copy of "Nutrition in Health 
and Disease" by Cooper, Barber and 
Mitchell. Please return to Rose Good- 
man, Sigma Delta Tau, 409 North 
Pleasant St. 



Girls' Hazing . . . 

Continued from paye 1 
Dean Curtis stated that hazing 
wi.s to be conducted with the pur- 
pose of welcoming the freshmen and 
not embarrasing them. She did not 
want the scrolls to haze the girls in 
any manner which would make them 
self-conscious. 

The general opinion among the 
freshmen girls about hazing seems to 
be one of disappointment. No hazing 
was conducted by the Scrolls, sopho- 
more girls' honor society, of which 
Pat Reed is president. 



Rally . . . 

Continued from page 1 
Draper, which was blazing feroci- 
ously as the rabid rooters started a 
snake dance around it. 

The Norwich — U of M score cer- 
tainly proved something. Maybe the 
rally can claim a little credit in the 
proof, Let'fl have a repeal at the 
in xt home game. 






Rope Pull . . . 

( 'out in m il t roiii /mill 1 

the freshmen had given him 

the rush. Key member Davis had al- 
ready had one mid-fall swim a; the 
hands of the '53ers. 

The freshmen class members will 
hi' elated to hear tha' the Maroon 
Key lias announced the discontinu- 
ance of beanie-wearing this year. 
Reason: they have no power to en- 
fi rce it. The Frosh can now hang I 
Up their skull doilies and think of 
them as one of the first souvenirs of 
college life. 




hi iiiiiiiinii 



' I* 



*"'" <"U1 1 1 1 11*11 III! Ill mi til* 



II 



BEAT 



RHODE ISLAND 




..•mm i mi hum in t in, , 



VOL. LX NO. 4 



lass 
Inly 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



A 

FREE 

AND 

RESPONSIBLE 

PRESS 

: 
: 

U Ml Mill.. I , 



OCTOKEK IS, 1949 



o nT^n M D n i ay New Senate T ° Be Inducted Tonight 

2 Ofhces On Ballot Cjve $ m{m ^ M ^ pj^ , 



Ken will vote at Mem Hall. 

I The Monday balloting will include 

y two of the 16 offices which will 

decided at the final class elections 

k held a week from next Monday. 

A constitutional rule governing 

I s states that primaries are 

j 1 only in cases where six or 

Lire persons have been nominated 

l( an office. This situation exists 

fear only in the nominations for 

presidency of the sophomore 

s, and for the vice presidency of 

freshman class. 

| These are the two offices to be voted 

the primaries; the top five can- 

| for each office will then be 

•ii on the final ballot. 

Continued on m%m I 



Primary elections of class officers for the year 1949-50 will 
held next Monday, October 17. For those living on campus, 
piling places and times will be announced by the senators in the 

ve dorms and houses. Com- 

Brother Arrested 
For Lesure Murder 

Robert Lesure, 21, confessed last 
Sunday to the month old mystery 
shooting of his brother Walter, for 
mer student at U of M. 

After a two and half hour lie- de- 
tector test and additional questioning 
by police, Robert changed his original 
story about finding his brother's body 
and admitted shooting him because of 
"unhappiness." He later led police tn 
the pond where he threw the murder 
weapon and another gun which he had 
intended to use on himself. 

Police had been dissatisfied with 
the circumstances of the case ever 
since Walter's body had been found 
in his room with a bullet wound in 
his left temple. There had been no 
cause for Walter to commit suicide, 
as far as anyone could discover. He 
was described as a happy boy who 
had made many friends while at the 
University last year. The fact that 
there was no weapon in the room al- 
so seemed to rule out the suicide poss- 
ibility, 

The many rumors and false leads 

tracked down during the weeks after 

the shooting were finally resolved 

Continued on pegs 8 



lawley Explains 
lookstore Policy 

those members "f the student 
who waited patiently for hours 
ne before procuring required 
I--, the subject of the book store 

ital one. 

I asked in an uitcuvii^v ttys 

ill whether or not any provisions 

txen made for the future in 

*rd to avoiding a repetition of 

crowded conditions which oc- 

it the beginning of the se- 

Donald P. Hawley, general 

of the l'-store, replied that 

| "no other way to handle it." 

by Mr. Hawley, the only so- 

' I the problem is for students 

the purchase of books until 

I when the queues are not so 

Hr. Hawley also denied the rumor 

I • bookstore asks higher prices 

nerchandise than do its coun- 

I on other college campuses. 

leclared *hat the books sold here 

at below list price. 

ver profit is derived from 

book store which is an integral 

of the U-store is used to cover 

Continued on page 8 



COLLEGIAN 

There will be a meeting of the 
Collegian staff this afternoon at 
five in the office. All members of 
the staff are requested to make an 
effort to attend. 



Police Apprehend 
17 UM Students 

Seventeen U of M students were 
among fifty apprehended by the Am- 
herst police department last Friday 
night for overtime parking at sever- 
al of the new meters in the heart of 
town. 

The parking violators were all re- 
cipients of summons to appear in 
Northampton court. For the first vio- 
lation the summons is just a warn- 
ing, any other violations will earn 
the offender a fine. 

Continued on paye 8 




Dispute Over Frat Representation 
Tie for One of Greenough Places 

Elections for the new student senate took place last Monday, 
with all but five of the twenty-nine seats in the senate being de- 
finitely decided. A tie for the position as second representative 
from Greenough, and a dispute over the fraternity representation 
had not been settled when the Collegian went to press. 

The new senate will take the oath 
of office in ceremonies at ?:.'{(» tonight 
in Old Chapel Auditorium. 

Most of the sections reported fairly 
representative turnouts at the polls, 
but the commuters' vote was rather 
W. The freshman vote represented 
the highest percentage of ballots cast 
by any of the classes. 

Whether the new senate, which will 
be inducted tonight, will hold office 
for one semester or for the full year 
is a question to be decided at the 
finals of the class elections a week 
from Monday. Under the terms of the 
old constitution which is still in ef 
feci, tbe senate can preside for only 
one semester. The revised const it u 
tioii, adoption of which will 1m- a sp. 
cial referendum on the class final bal 
lots, provides that the senate hold 
office for the full year. 

• The list of new senators and the 
houses they represent follows: Abbe\: 

Dorothy Portia, Carol Hindi; Berk- 

Continued on pa;/, 



THE TIME FOR SPIRIT 

Ws lost a football ganfe Saturday and that defeat was the more disap- 
MiriK because it came at the hands of a team which the Redmen figured 
Pst 

To the team, and to the campus the loss assumes somewhat the pro- 
tons of a calamity, occurring as it did after two decisive opening game 
pries which were scored in a manner seldom displayed by of M teams 
| The Past few years. Though it has probably been noted already, we wish 

Continued on Page 2 



DANISH GYMNASTS — Shown above are four members of the Danish 
iiym Team who will give a performance tomorrow night at 8:00 in the 
Cage. This unique group is famous for their difficult feats of tumbling 
and their picturesque folk dances. 

Danish Gymnasts To Perform 
In Cage Tomorrow Evening 



The Danish (Jym Team, comprised 
of top tumbling gymnasia! stars 
from Danish schools will make their 
only appearance in this area 
tomorrow night at 8 p. m. in the 
Physical Education Building Cage. 
The exhibition is sponsored by five 
area colleges including Amherst, Mt. 
Holyoke, Smith and Springfield. 

Tour tJ. S. 

Touring the United States unlet 
the auspices of the Danish Kmbassy 
in Washington, the versatile team is ! 
comprised of 17 men and 16 women, j 
with emphasis on choreography and 
Danish Folk dancing in native cost- 



lime as well as an unusual program 

of tumbling, rhythmical and ad 

vanced gymnastics. 

While in the United States, the 
group hopes to acquire insight into 

the American way of life, as well as 
to bring to this country the good-will 

of the Danish people. 

Directors of physical education 
department in four of the colleges 
are in charge of the program. These 
include: Miss Dorothy Ainsworth, 
Smith; Arthur Ksslinger, Spring- 
field; Eli Marsh, Amherst, and Miss 
Mildred Howard, Mt. Holyoke. The 
Continued on pout l\ 



Cornelia Skinner 
Speaks at Bowker 

Cornelia Otis Skinner, noted mon 
ologist, will appear on tMs campus 

sponsored by the Roister Doisters 

next Friday, October 21, at 1:30 
! p.m. in Bowker Auditorium. 

Miss Skinner made her professioi 
Jal deb.it on the stage m "Mood and 
Sand." She continued acting of this 
type for some time, and then began 
writing and presenting her original 
character sketches, which were re- 
ceived with such acclaim that the 
traveled across the country and even 
to England giving these monologues. 

Although she needs by no means 
to depend upon the reputation of her 
family, she is the (laughter of one of 
the most famous actors in the !'. S., 
namely Otis Skinner. 

Miss Skinner has recently been 

starred in New York and on the 

Continual mi pone 7 



Worcester Tech on Top in 7-6 Upset Rally, Isogon Dance/ To Spark R. I. Weekend 

[o Hand Redmen Season's First Loss 



Copyright I?49, Ijccitt * Mnu Toucco Co 



t eleven from Worcester 

a crimp in the glory plans 

ate band of Redmen last 

at Alumni Field, Worces- 

they eked out a stunning 

six victory. The Engineers, 

lently had failed to read the 

">k advantage of a Massa- 

'- fumble early in the second 

<|iiickly turned it into a 

' lead. 

s an afternoon of lost op* 
for the Redmen as they 

•i '■ ■ within the enemy 
* avoided the end tone si 

mined. Not that they didn't 

■core. The men from Mass 

eiything they had at the 

Technicians and on anv 



other day of the year could conceiv- 
ably have scored a five touchdown 
victory and kept their perfect record 
ursmirched. It just wasn't in the 
deck. 

The I" of M controlled the play 
most of the game having an amazing 
bulge in all the statistics including 
the department that heat them, 
yards lost attempting to pass. It was 
the inability of Redmen pas 
«;et rid of the ball that stymied sev- 
eral likely threats in the second half. 
Enemy linemen crashed through st 

c: ucial moments to collar Beaui 
■ltd Benoit for painful los- 

After being set back on their heels 
with a coffin-corner kick by Tech- 
Co a tin mil on, paye 4 



The second mass football rally of 

j the year tomorrow night, followed by 

| the all campus Isogon dance for the 

Junior Scholarship Fund will set the 

pace for the R. I. State weekend on 

campus, it was announced this week 

, by Adelphia and Isogon. sponsors of 

the affairs. 

Hundreds of students are expected 
to cheer the Redmen on to victory 
over R. I. State in the football rally 
at Bowker Auditorium at 6:S0, Joe 
Hilyard, Adelphia Rally Chairman 
stated. A lively program of songs, 
skits, and cheers, with ■ surprise M.< '. 
has been planned. 

Ra'ly Will Try New Route 

A new marching route, which will 
try to get as many students as pos- 
sible into the rally parade will be' 
used this week, Mr. Hilvard said. The 



parade, starting at Butterfield Ter- 
race at 8:86, will p roc eed down North 
Pleasant St., to Lambda Chi; turn 
down Fearing St.; cross by Lincoln 
Ave.; make a stop at Federal Circle; 
and picking up students from Hamp- 
shire, Berkshire, Middlesex, and Ply- 
mouth, will then proceed to Bowker. 
Ron fire to Climax Rally 
Immediately after the rally, the 
group will proceed to the college pond 
for a mammoth bonfire. Snake dances, 
songs, and more cheers will highlight 
this part of the night's activities. 
From the pond, the group will go 
over to Drill Hall where Isogon will 
fcponeor its first dance of the season 
for the benefit of the Junior V\ 
Scholarship Fund. 

Isogon to Help Scholarship Fund 
At Drill Hall, the campus will dance 
to the music of Frank Sottile and his 



band. Isogon's Rene Anderson, (hair- 
man of the dance told the CeUegiafl 

today. 

Miss Anderson explained that the 
proceeds from the dance would be 

d to pay for the Junior Won 
Scholarship. In the past, the Senate 

has always paid for a ISO scholarship 

which Is awarded at the end of the 
Junior yeai to the most outstanding 

an in her class. When the Set 
voted to drop the scholarship last 

year, Isogon took the project up, and 
is running Friday night* 

support it. 

Di' o activities will set the 

■• for Saturday's game with Rhode 
Island State when an influx of Rhode 
Islanders is expected to invade the 
campus for one of the biggest fool- 
ball weekends of the season. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, OCTOBER 13, 1949 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, OCTOBER 13, 1949 



&hc fllnssochuoctts (TollcqiAti 



VOL. LX NO. 4 

EDITOR-IN-CHIEt 

Jim Curtin 



OCTOBER 13, 1949 



EDITORIAL BOARD 
MANAGING EDITOR 

Hetty Kreiger 



ASSOCIATE EDITOR 

Fa ye Hammel 



Jim Stone 



NEWS DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Jmn Miller 

I rc<l <'<>!<•. liarbara Curran. Carl Cutler, 
Akiu-s McDonounh. Gerry Maynard. John 
l,.\. Kay I.in.i. A! ltobbins. Jim Gilbert, 
Mnrylnii lli-Hiinvanl !.<■•• 

SPORTS DEPARTMENT 
Editor — Joseph Steede 
AHHiHtant Editor Kill Dunn 
Duvi Tiivcl. Hirnie Of WIT. Kus.s BrOttdc, 

John oliv.T. Garry Papkta, Tony Betwtt- 
ik-r. Sol Schwartz.. Hill Utti. 1^ •> MWJ . 

Kll I'itTCl' 

MAKE-UP EDITOR 

Erv Stockwell 

BUSINESS BOARD 

BUSINESS MANAGER ADVERTISING MANAGER 

Bart KotevMM 1,hylIU c,,le 

SUBS( KII'TION MANAGER 

Lael Powers 
SI IIS( KII'TION ASST. 
Patricia Walsh 



FEATURE DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Ruth < immn 

Judy Hrodcr, Lillian Kara.-.. Sylvia KinKs- 
bury, Elbert Taitz, Penny Tickelis, Mil- 
dred Warner, Judy Davenport. Eleanor 
Zamarchi, Jim Shvis, I.loyd Sinclair. 
Jim I'owcrs. Joe Towler 

ART DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Bill Tazue 
John HiKirin-. EvtfWtl Ko-,arick. Kill Lull, 



Herb Clayton 
SECRETARY 

Pat O'ltourke 



COPY EDITORS 

Paul Perry, Henry Lawrence 

CIRCULATION MANAGER 

Alan Shuman 
CIRCULATION ASSTS. 
Milton Crane, Dan Diamond 
Aaron Kornetsky 



PubliNhed weekly duri ng the school year. 

. . . m .»..r m» the Amherst Post Office. Accepted for mailinic at the 



Entered an 

t» , 
20. 191H. Printed by Hamilton I. 




Collegian Profile No. 25 B > K| «»« r z»«n»roh. 

Dr. Gamble, Prof, of Many Talents 



BRICKBAT* 



Dr. Philip Lyle Gamble, Dean of 
the School of Business Administra- 
tion, is among the most prominent 
professors of the University of 
Massachusetts. 

Born on September 25, 1905, Dr. 
Gamble acquired his primary educa- 
tion in Amesbury, Massachusetts, his 
home town. He received his B.S. cum 
laude from Weslryan in 1928 and fol- 
lowed with M.A. the next year. His 
Ph.D. was received at Cornell. 
Taught In Several Colleges 

First an instructor of economics at 

e returned to his 

alma mater Wesleyan, where he 



INFIRMARY COMPLAINTS 

Our pet peeve for the week is the 
Infirmary! Why is it someone who's ^"iTSSJ 

practically out on his feet cant get „i_ ..... ,„. ..,, 

in" unless he has a temperature? 
Why is it someone with a temperature 
is shoved out in the cold — when there 
are three or four empty beds yet to 
be filled? Why is it taken for granted 
that everyone who sprains his ankle 
is trying to get out of an exam? Why 
is it when someone has an obviously 
sore and swollen limb, the nurse grab 



Office: Memorial Hall 



■ ,..,. Stadent newspaper of Th. University of MawchusetU Phone 1102 it in a crow-ba! like grip? Why is it 



SUBSCRIPTION $200 PER YEAR 



SINGLE COPIBS 10 CENTS 



NORTH PLEASANT STREET SPEEDWAY 

A STORY: Once upon a time there was a campus. A nice 
campus. With trees. And grass. And pretty girls. And a HIGH- 
WAY You could cross the highway. If you got up early. In the 
morning. About three o'clock. On Sunday. Moral: Somebody will 
get killed, and then we'll have a big safe-driving campaign. 

COUNTER-ATTACK LN~THE FAR EAST 

We wish to call attention here to the talk given by Dr. Win- 
burn Thomas last Thursday evening. Dr. Thomas presented a 
rather unique proposal which we consider to have a great deal 
of value as a real means to combat rising Communist influence 

in the Far Baft. 

The suggestion simply stated is that the United States adopt 
a Russian tactic which is now proving itself to be that country's 
strongest weapon in the acquisition of new territories by the 
Communist Party. Since its inception, the Party has followed the 
policy of bringing to its schools nationals from the countries 
which were fust on its list in the proposed plan for world domi- 
nance by Communism. 

These students during their stay in Russian universities be- 
come thoroughly or partially indoctrinated with the ideas of Com- 
munism and having returned to their own countries, many if not 
most of them become emissaries for the Party. Taking their 
places as teachers and professional men their thinking inevitably 
finds its way into the thought of their country, and thus forms 
a groundwork more effective in the full Communization of a na- 
tion than is the use of force. 

In the past decade, the number of such students, supple- 
mented by nationals who go to Russia specifically to study Com- 
munism, has greatly increased. This is true in Europe as well as 
in the Far East. The recent Communist successes in China, the 
noticeable rise of Communist influence in Japan and the East 
Indies, and in every one of the Far Eastern states can be traced 
directly to this systematized control of thought. 

The Far East is an area where this policy is especially effec- 
tive, as Dr. Thomas pointed out. The peoples of these lands are 
in a state of revolution against oppression which has governed 
them for centuries. They are ready to accept any change, and 
that which has been offered them first is Communism. Dr. Thomas 
suggests that we offer them a chance to look at the merits of 
democracy by bringing Far Eastern students to our universities 
with funds which might otherwise be directed toward military 
aid and by a system of exchange between schools in this country 
and those of the Far East. This is a sensible suggestion and it 
represents the only effective solution we have yet seen to a prob- 
lem from which the United States will not be able to walk away. 



one gets cough syrup for a backache? 

and nose drops for an ear ache? 
What's the scoop? Do we have 

M.D.'i or M.IWs?* 

■"Misplaced Pereona 

Jan Miller 
Terry Tender 
Barb Curran 



The Time For Spirit ... 

Continued from Page 1 
to emphasize here the fact that tl ! Worcester game did nothing to dis- 
prove the idea that this year's Re.l nen team has the basic qualities of a 
winner. 

It outrushed and outpassed the Tech squad and controlled the hall for 
a major part of the game. These factors ordinarily add up to victory, but 
the touchdowns which produce a victory still depend quite often on hair- 
breadth decisions which have little to do with the all-around ability of a team 
As an instance, we invite your attention to the picture spread at the top of 
page four in this issue. 

The results of the first three games show definitely that this is a cap- 
able team. It has faults certainly, faults which in the Worcester game nul- 
lified an otherwise strong attack. Several scoring drives were killed off be- 
cause the passer wasn't given enough protection, or by a fumble, or because 
a penalty was incurred which might have been avoided. These and other 
less apparent mistakes can be corrected. And we think they will be. 

When considering the remainder of the schedule we believe that the stu- 
dent body should find no cause for a slackening of enthusiasm. It is our 
opinion that the Redmen have at least an even money chance in every one 
of the ball games still to be played. No doubt they will be rated as under- 
dogs in some of them, hut after last week, we don't worry abdlit underdogs 
or favorites. 

The time for the greatest enthusiasm and confidence is now. The teanf 
will have to be up for the Rhode Island game. That rally tomorrow night 
is important; it might mean the difference between another victory or a 
loss. It should be even more spirited than the one which preceded the Nor- 
wich game; and that is up to you students. 



DOAN* LAK MARYLOU 

Dear Editor: 

Ah simply must write and tell yo' 
all how happy Ah am that yo' all 
have finally fo'gotten the No'th- 
Saouth feud and given Mary Lou 
Beau-re-gard Lee her big chance. 
Ah'm so glad our English Depart- 
ment has taught us to enjoy the fin- 
ah writings in life so we can appre- 
ciate her. 

The COLLEGIAN has been printing 
such wonderful features of late (the 
past year) that Ah'm shuah it could 
not have reached a higha peak than 
it did. Just how innocuous can you 
get? But of course you'll say Ah'm 
jealous couse Ah'm from the Saouth, 
too, and AVve^evah had the chance 
to write fo' you'all. 

Ah assume we'll have many mo' of 
MaryLou's Shakespearean exposes of 
the lower classes and masses in the 
neah future. Ah'm so happy! May I 
suggest the following topics of deep 
social significance fo' MaryLou's tal- 
ented pen? 

(1) Do the various deans wear 
pa jama tops and or bottoms to bed? 

(2) Does Dr. Van Meter eat hot 
or cold cereal to' breakfast. 

(3) Does a "D" Varsity sweater 
have mo' stitches in it than an "M" 
sweater of the same size ? 

In closing, Ah should like to say 
Ah read the Co-legian from covah to 
covah each week and just adore it. 
Don't yo' think, however, that there 
ought to be moah than just page one ? 
Bettah yet, why not discontinue it 
altogetha? 

Most affectionately, 
Honey Sue Jacksonville Fla 

ED NOTE: Com-e on in and shoiv 
MM hoiv to irrite those cute H'l ole 
feature*, Honey Sue. Yo' idiom 
changes gear now and then, but 
that's all raht. 




DR. PHILIP L. GAMBLE 



taught for three years. He was also 
a visiting instructor at Mount Hol- 
yoke, and in 1986 came to the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts as an as- 
sistant professor in economics. 



In 1939, he was a visiting ; 
sor at Tulane University and retaraw 
to Amherst in 1942 to become head A 
the department of economic 
government. Dr. Gamble has be« c | 
acting dean of the School of Ii I 

Administration since 1948. 

Active in Clubs 

Dr. Gamble is now President of 
Western Mass. chapter of the 
for the Advancement of Ma. I 
and he is a member of the foil 
organizations: the American 1' 
Science Association, the Ami I 
Economics Association, the An 
Academy of Political and Social > .[ 
ence, as well as being corresponderj 
for International City Manager? At 
.sociation. In addition he is current'.:! 
the Chairman of the Executiv. fj | 
mittee of the Connecticut Vail, 
noniists Association. 

Tourist and Author 

Travel has been of great inl i 
to Dr. Gamble, and he has torn | 
tensively in the United States . [ 
U iii France, Italy and 1 
where he studied. 

In addition to being an e 
economist, Dr. Gamble is the i 

of several books including Taxatio 
Insurance Company and GovernnnnJ 
and Public Utilities. This I'M 
feasor has done much in build, j 
curricula of the school which he 
serts now has more students ami i I 
jors, but fewer instructors Uu J 
other school on campus. 

Nothing has given him more 
faction than in helping to d \ 
and expand his department. Many 
his achievements would have bi 
possible, however, without the hm 
ing and inspiration of his wife, Beta 



Calendar 

Thursday, October 13 to Thursday, October 20 



DANCE. Isogon Scholarship Ber.efij 
Dance, Drill Hall, 8:00. 

Saturday, October 15 

EXTENSION. State 4-H Boys Dri 

CONFERENCE. North Eastern U 
gional Interfraternity Conferen 
Skinner Auditorium, 9:00 A.M. 

DANCE. Kappa Sigma. Invitat. J 
S.A.E. Invitation. Phi Sigma had 
pa Invitation. Lambda Chi Alphj 
Invitation. T.E.P. Open Hous( 
Q.T.V. Open House. Alpha Gamn 
Rho Open House. Theia Chi Op 
House. A.E.P. Open House. 
Sunday, October 16 

CONFERENCE. North Eastern 
gional Interfraternity Com 
Skinner Auditorium, 9:00 A.M. 
Monday, October 17 
Tuesday, October 18 

REHEARSAL. Music Guild. I \ 
Auditorium. 

MEETING. Student Senate. < 
Auditorium, 7:00. 

MEETING. Mathematics Club. ! 
ner Hall, Room 4, 7:1"). 

MEETING. University Chowder 
Marching Society. Stockbnd 
Hall, Room 114, 7:00. 

MEETING. Index Staff. 
Room C, 6:4."). 

MEETING. Radio Policy Boa 
Chapel, Seminar, 7:00. 

MEETING. Amherst Natun i 
Fernald Hall, 7:00. 

REHEARSAL. Statesmen. Room 
Stockbridge, 4:00. 

Wednesday, October 19 
Washington, Oct. 5— Despite minor; Eastern German State which will be | MEETING. Women's Student Jud 
defeats suffered during the week, the! known as the German Democratic Re-' »ry Board. Chapel, Seminar, 



Thursday, October 1.3 

CONVOCATION. Senior Women. 
Chapel Auditorium, 11:00 A.M. 

CONVOCATION. Home Economics. 
Skinner Auditorium, 11:00. 

MEETING. Lutheran Club. Chapel 
Seminar Room, 7:00. 

MEETING. Roister Doisters. Chapel 
Rooms B and D, 6:30. 

MEETING. Social Chairmen's Com- 
mittee. Chapel, Room A. 

MEETING. Society of Inter-Collegi- 
ate Noetics. Chapel, Room C, 7:30. 

MEETING. Student Senate. Chapel 
Auditorium, 7:00. 

MEETING. Debating. Skinner Hall, 
Room 4, 7:30. 

MEETING. Student wives. Texile 
Group. Skinner Museum, 7:30. 

MEETING. Radio Club. W1PUO. 
Stockbridge Attic, 7:30. 

Friday, October 14 

EXHIBITION. Danish Gym Team. 
Physical Education Cage, 8:00. 

MEETING. WMUA. Skinner Audi- 
torium, 8:00. 

MEETING. Roister Doisters. Cha- 
pel, Rooms B and D, 6:30. 

RALLY. Bowker Auditorium, 7:00. 

DANCE. Invitation Dance for Ply- 
mouth, Berkshire and Middlesex 
House, Memorial Hall, 8:00. 




Truman Administration won its great- 
est victory of the 81st Congress to- 
day when the House, by a vote of 
333-14, passed the bill greatly ex- 
panding the nation's Social Security 
program. 

Washington, Oct. 6— The Mutual 
Defense Act of 1949 became law to- 
day as President Truman signed the 
pact which will give $1,314,000,000 
to foreign countries for military as- 
sistance by next June 30. Truman 
commented that the measure "will 
strengthen the peace of the world," 
but made no comment as he signed 
the $5,809,990,900 foreign economic 
aid bill. 

Berlin, Oct. 7 — As a rival to the 
German Federal Republic in Bonn, 
the Soviet Union today set up a new! games to one 



public. The new state is expected to] REHEARSAL. Stockbridge I 

become the latest of the Soviet satel- Glee Club. Memorial Hall. I 

lite governments. REHEARSAL. University 

Washington, Oct. 8 — The Navy-Air Bowker Auditorium, 6:30. 

Force "Battle of the Pentagon" con- MEETING. Christian ><" * 

tinued today to debate the merits Group, Chapel, Room A, 7:00- 

of the B36 bomber and the organiza- ; MEETING. French Club, Ch 

tion of the nation's defense forces. Room C, 7:30. 

Chairman Vinson of the House Armed MEETING. Reserve Officer- I 

Services committee charged today Hall, 102, 7:00. 

that the Navy's air arm is being Thursdav, October 20 

slashed in half on Pentagon orders, REHEARSAL. Statesmen Boo» 

and the whole Navy reportedly is| stockbridge, 4:00. % 

slated to wind up on mere convoy rirut , ADC , AT „ . r , ■ _.,,- 

j t REHEARSAL. Roister D 

New York, October 9-The New Bowker A ' J(li t™"™. 8:80. 

York Yankees won their twelfth MEETING. Poultry Science 
world championship today as they 
beat the Dodgers 10-6, copping the 
world series title by a margin of four 



Farley 4-H Club House, 7:09. 

RECEPTION. Student Chi 
sociation. Skinner Auditor. 



Quality is not expensive when measured in terms of Satis- 
faction — One quality Suit is much better to own than two 
cheap ones — So for both satisfaction and quality see Tom. 



THE HOUSE OF WALSH 

THOMAS F! WALSH 



Collegian Calendar 
May Be Substitute 
for UM Newsletter 



T,i determine the possibilities of 
u u>m rating a daily newsletter, as 
en mentioned in the past, the 
i, „//,,<ni dispatched a reporter to 
|;he proper authorities in order to 
Ijjnd out the administration's ideas on 
|the subject. 

| nan Machmer, expressed great 

I ttrest in the newsletter, and point- 

L| to the successful daily Senate 

] Bulletin that made its debut late last 

..nnster. However, the Dean stated 

;hat the University is now limited 

• a shortage of available funds, and 

I , expreteed doubt there would be 
lenough news available to rapport a 

publication. 
Dean Curtis thought that an all- 
liclosive weekly calendar be fea- 

II red in the Collegian, and that re 

nts of it be made and distributed 

through our Public Relations I><- 
Ip&rtment to the campus community 
land the regular news channels. 

Noting that this type of Public 
ligations would be of immense value 
I; i the school, Dean Curtis hoped 
mat all organizations would coop- 
I rttc by listing all their events wit' 

•. president's office for publication 
| the Colli iiia ii. 
Mr. Arthur Musgrave, Professor 

f Journalism, also expressed doubt 
L. to the need of a daily newsletter. 
| H> thought that the newsletter 

rtokl be "lost in the shuffle" amid 
Irhe debris of the bulletin boards. 
T uftssor Musgrave indicated his 

vllingness to cooperate to aid the 
I iwsletter, if it can be shown that 
is a real need for it. 
Last year Gin Lecesse, Chairman 

• the Senate Publicity Committee 
in commended to the Senate and Mr. 
JM.sgrave, that the daily Senate 
(Bulletin be taken over and put out 

\ the Administration. According to 
|Mr. Lecesse the Senate could no 

rnger assume the responsibility of 
I publishing and distributing it as it 
Imnsumed more time than was avail- 
able to the average student. 




Barrel Dress, Raccoon Coat, 
Bald Look Newest In Fashion 



Al TI M\ LKAVB8 — An authentic example of the scenery which 
brings thousands of visitors to Western Massachusetts each fall is this 
shot of Sylvia Rafferty 7>1, standing amid the bright I v -colored leaves of 



one of the many campus maple trees 



— Photo by Tan lie 



I'm, hm, the females are at 
again. With the advent of a brand 
new college session conies a brand 
new mode of campus attire. Now, 
men, you'd best not turn away your 
eyes from this article lest during 
this season the clothes of your 
steady forever remain an enigma. 
Karrel Dress Latest Creation 

According to Stanley Marcus, of 
Neinian-Marcus Company of Dallas, 
the latest creation is the "barrel 
dress" designed for spite as well as 
practicability. It seems that the idea 
was motivated by one magazine 
which printed this derogatory state 

Hunt "if the government were to is- 
sue ■ decree forbidding U sc „f c ] ( ,:|, 
for clothes and required people to 
wear barrels instead, it wouldn't be 
long before some fashion leader 
would be otr to her dressmaker." 
Well, after all, even in the case of 
barrels, what woman woul,! want to 
wear the same one as every otbei 
woman. 

Our barrel dress, of course, really 

consists of a picolay, basic style 

dress which changes character with 

the addition or subtraction of clever 

By Staff Reporter accessories. Variation No. 1 trans 

A recent impartial survey conduc- 'them. To drink, to get drink, no more forms it into a glamorous dinner 

ted by one of our more stalwart re- and by a drunk, to say we end the gown by simply adding an organdy 

porters revealed many interesting heartache and a thousand natural stole, formal gloves and lacy sandals 

facts concerning social drinking, on shocks that flesh is heir to. . . ". he In other versions a neat "bole. 

and off campus. Beer, that much mumbled on. printed scarf make it just the thin- 

maligned malt beverage, appears to Sensing „ur reporters thirst, he for the office girl, 
be the favorite aperetif for various banged on the bar and cried, "A eup Making blazing headlines in ex 
reasons and is consumed in rather of sack, rogue, a cup of sack !" When ternal apparel is the raccoon coat, 
copious quantities by our enlightened the bartender brought the beer he 
students. muttered, "a pestilence on him for a 

When our reporter ventured the ma d rogue, V poured a bottle of Ssh- 
remarked that beer is strictly a low- litz on me 'ead once". 

brow drink he was informed by one ' . . .. , ... 

, , ... ' , And Makes Friends 

sober-v.saged sophomore, "Precisely, ()m . ^ quickly ff( . d ^ ^ 

old man, why we drink it. We ■* L* fl^ m • M* je%e^ ewJ 
crusading .you might say, to remov, ' VOUMK roH sat su ,„. ptltimislv sip|(in ,,| 
this blot from the fair escutcheon of amh , r al( . fmm „ K , )UU . U ^^ As ! 
beer. Our motto is 'I^fs take the , lmin . ms ^ Farl ,. v ( ; rar , K( . r . 
beer out of the barroom and into the Humphrey Hogart-Oregory Peck-Al- 
class room where it belongs." Defer an Ladd manner, he slid into the booth 
ring to such cool logic our reporter and snap|»ed "Hi". Smiling demurely j ten 
approached an English Major. she whispered "and what can I do 



by Ruth Camann 

just below the t hi ec-<|uartei mark, 
and the shoulders are narrower. Tins 
great bear of a coat promotes a slim- 
mer, straighter line. 

"Bald Look" To Prevail 
Perhaps even before this news on 
clothing, the current trends in hair 
grooming should be mentioned. It is 
the "bald look" that prevails in this 
realm of fashion. Mi-lady's coiffure 
is indeed short, bit it is clue and 
versatile. Again, a softly waved, but 
pushed back style il prescribed for 
the woman with a small face, and a 
(Lagonul wave with ends CUrlinf up 
wards frames a large face and ton 
ceals unlovely ears. 



Campus Men of Distinction Polled; 
Survey Reveals Beer Reigns Supreme 



staging a dramatic comeback in col- 
legiate fads. Complying with th ( . new 
young length in fur, the hem stops 



Thistledown Tweeds, Flannels. 
To Appear 

Fabrics ami materials also are not 
unscathed by this season's revolution 

in style. The spotlight for casual 

wear centers on thistledown tweeds, 
flannels in unusuaj colors, und two- 
toned gabardine. The attire for gla- 
mor after dark demands eraekling 
silk taffeta, gUmmery silk satin, and 
deep velvet. All of these are magni- 
ficent fabrics, lustrous but sturdy 
and appealing. 

Much of these innovations can be 

traeed twenty-nine years back to t!'« 

roaring twenties. Then the height of 
th« fashion world was IT, ami IT for 
those who don't remember, boasted 
accordion plea'ed skirts, the cloches 
and the shingle. 

With these facts of co-ed capers 
in fashion you can decide ng'it now 
if you are the well-dressed college 
girl. Are you? 



No Progress in Frat Discrimination 
Which IFC Voted to Oppose Last May 



No further developments have been 
reported by the Interfraternity Coun- 
cil in the removal of discrimination 
clauses from U of M fraternity chap- 



In Vino Veritas 



Quarterly to Offer 
|3 Cash Awards 

A prize of $15, to be awarded to 
|'> outstanding contributors to each 
|is*ue of The Quarterly, was an- 
nounced this week by Faye Hammel, 
| editor of the magazine. 

The prize money will be divided 
Lmong the contributors of the best 
[prose work, the best poem, and the 
I best art work, Miss Hammel said. 
I Irving as judges for the contest 
I'ill be Mr. Lane of the English de- 
Ipartment, Mr. Ross of the Physics 

Apartment, and Mr. Maclver of the 
p : ne Arts department. The selection 
I ' judges from varied departments 

■ the University is in keeping with 
\hf Quarterly's new policy of en- 
| Paging talent from all branches 

'■ the University, and not from the members have given $6633. Several 



for 



you 



The council voted unanimously last 
Some two hours and ! May to oppose fraternity discrimina- 
lobeer, or not to beer, that is the countless been later our reporter tion on the basis of race, creed, or 
question. Whether 'tis nobler in the returned to th< office babbling in- color. The vote followed several 
wallet to drink twenty-five cent bot- coherently about bibulous blondes and months discussion among fraternity 
ties of ale, w take arms against R backless barstools. , members of discrimination in national 

sea of dimeys and by d-inkm. end Continued <„, ,«,„. (.fraternities. 



Halfway Mark Approaches In New Memorial Hall Drive 



The half-way mark of the $300,000 
goal set for the new Memorial Hall 
has been reached. $125,000 has been 
collected to date. 

The War Memorial Drive, started 
in the spring of 1946, was organized 
to raise funds for a new student rec- 
reation center. Howie Steff, Vice- 
Chairman of the drive, stated that it 
is the hope of the Committee to wind 
up the campaign during this school 
year. 

Students, Steff said, have contrib- 
uted and pledged $18,500. Faculty 



jtriglish department alone. 

It was also announced this week 
| D y the editorial board that Bruce 
' w >ns had been appointed to the po- 
|'<"ii of Associate Editor. Mr. Bow- 
' r, 8. a transfer student from Devens, 
| i;, s formerly editor of Deven's liter- 
l ir J" magazine, The Commonwealth. 

The Quarterly staff will be on hand 

P*ry Monday, Wednesday, and Fri- 

N from 1 to 3 in the Quarterly of- 

'<* in the basement of Old Chapel 

| ' discuss the magazine with inter- 

*'d students and faculty members 



INDEXES 

- IM Indexes still at Stockbridge 
Js t be claimed immediately. 



thousand dollars have been donated 
by campus organizations. 

Freshmen, Devens transfers, Stock- 
bridge students, and new faculty 
members will be asked in the near 
future to pledge their contributions, 
Steff reported. 

New Social Center 

The new Memorial Hall (for the 
benefit of some 1500 new students on 
campus) is scheduled to be built soon 
to serve as an enlarged social center 
for an ever-increasing student body. 

Two wings will be added to the 
present one, which will undergo re- 
pairs. 

A mammoth ballroom, which, by 
means of folding doors, may be- di- 



vided into three smaller dance floors, 
is one of the main features of the 
new Mem Hall. 

Blue prints also include plans for 
a snack bar, barber shop, beauty 
salon, and new offices for campus or- 
ganizations. 

Alum Is Contractor 

The recreational center is to be 
constructed by Clinton Foster Cood- 
win, architect and 1916 graduate of 
Massachusetts Agricultural College 



alumni have been successfully con- 
ducting a nation-wide campaign 
among former graduates of this 
school to further the total amount 



At the same meeting, Dean of Men, 
Robert S. Hopkins, said that the fac- 
ulty and administration would contin- 
ue to encourage local chapters to seek 
the removal of discriminatory provi- 
sions. He urged the students to tak. 
"immediate and positive steps" in this 
direction. 

"The faculty and administration 
are not seeking to force any frater- 
nity to accept anyone," Dean HopkinR 
said, "but we do not want any student 
that the University admits denied ad- 
mission to a social fraternity hero 
because of race, creed or color. Such 
artificial and unfraternal barriers are 
inconsistent with the ideals of edw ■ 
tion and of democracy." 

The dean told the council that na- 



of money already raised. Contribu- 1 tional fraternities which have dis- 
t.ons, Steff reported, have been pick- 1 crimatory clauses in their constitu- 
tions will not be permitted to estab- 



ing up during the last month as a ! 



result of this extensive drive. 

The new Memorial Hall social cen- 
ter is needed now as it has never 



lish local chapters at the University 

of Massachusetts. 

Several national fraternities have 
been needed be fore. Since the drive indicated a desire to establish local 
for funds started three years ago, chapters at the University within the 



Mr. Goodwin, who designed the tne demand for an enlarged recrea- 



Curry Hicks Physical Education 
Building and Goodell Library, lost a 
son also a University graduate, in 
World War II. 



tion hall has become more and more 
apparent. 

Soon new students will be asked 
to contribute, and old students to re- 



past six months because of the en 
rollment increase here, 



Once the building gets under way, pb'dge. Consider the need for this 
Steff stated, it will probably not take living tribute to the University's 
longer than six months to complete, hsjnoted dead. 

Unlike a dorm, there will be no in- 1 

dividual rooms and closets with which Photo Prints 

to contend. Many faculty members and stu- 

Thc hinderance in starting con-|d ents nav « expressed in ternet in ob- 
struction of the new social center is! tainin K original prints of photos 
that there is no income from the used in several Koto Features in The 
present building. Hence, there can be Springfield Repuldicaii last year. 



no mortgage taken out to hasten 
building. The entire $300,000 must 



These prints have been made avail- 
able by Mr. Krause and may be ex- 



be collected before actual construe- amined in the News office, South Col 
tion begins, Steff said. lege. They are priced at $1 each, or 



Donations Touring In 

The University of Massachusetts 



one-half the standard press rate. 

— R. J. McCartney 



Home Ec Convo Sets 
Donut Tradition 

An innovation which is apt to m- 
come a tradition was started by tin- 
home economics club when coffee and 
doughnuts at "f" store prices vrtre 
available for those attending the 
convocation at 10 o'clock this morn- 
ing. 

The meeting conducted by pn 
dent Barbara Dean '51, was 
highlighted by reports from conven- 
tion delegates who had made trips 
during the summer. Handbooks, de- 
scribing the club and its functions 
were distributed among the fosh. 



EVERYONE GOES TO THE U STORE 

For Your Snacks. Supplies and Every Need 



The University Store 

The Most Pooular Course en Cnr^nu? 



7:00. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, OCTOBER 13, 1949 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, OCTOBER 13, 1949 





SPORTS 





IF — IF — IF — Three reasons why the I'M was edged by Worcester Tech, 7-6, last Saturday. Photo at left shows U.M's Marty Anderson leaping in vain for a pass in the end zone. Crater 
photo has end Bill Looney, (53) just about to tuck away a touchdown pass from Russ Beaumont as he is hit by Worcester's Rick Ferrari (28). Most I'M rooters thought that Ferrari 
hit Looney before he touched the ball and that pass interference should have been called. Shot at right shows another end zone pass just missing as Pyne (60), was not able to handle 
the pigskin. — Photos by Tajrut 

Redmen Taste FirstDefeat;"/ Don't Like n Lose" Williams' Opportunists Hani 
Tech Tough In Own Territory .»*~**** Briggsmen Second Loss 3- 



Continued from page 1 

sprit Holmes late in the opening 
Stanza, the Redmen apparently stat- 
ed to roll. A bock-lateral, Beaumont 

to Anderson pass combination ami 
some fine limning through gaping 
holes by Hal Feinman brought the 
ball sixty-three yards from their 
own four yard line to the Tech thir- 
ty-three where B fumble halted the 
id Ive. 
With seconds left t<» play In the 

first half, the men from Massachu- 
setts Worked their way down to the 

Tech ten. Beaumont fired to Looney 

in the end zone \jut the hall slithered 
through Bill's over-anxious hands. 
Anderson then lugged to the five on 
a reverse, but on the last play of the 

half, a Bea imont to Pyne pass just 

missed. 

The hovering figure of fate chuck- 
led knowingly in the massing grey- 
ness as the pigmies in the gold hel- 
mets tried valiantly to pull the game 
out late in the final quarter. The 
four-minute signal had already been 
given to the benches when, from his 
own twenty-three yard line, Beaver 
Beaumont faded and arched a long 
spiralling shot to Bill Looney streak- 
ing far down the field. Fifty yards 
away, in full stride and a step be- 
yond two defenders, Looney reached 
high and gathered in the ball on the 
Tech thirty-five. A quick lateral to 
l.to Anderson who spurted into the 
picture from nowhere left Bill free 
to pile up the grasping enemy as 
Andy roared for home. The officials 
had to silence the crowd as Rogers 
prepared his attempt for the tying 
point. The pass from center was 
good, the hall started to rise per- 
fectly directed, hut a clutching ban 
stretched ip to stop its flight. Scon 

seven to six. i 

Worcester Tech ran off tlm 

agonisingly slow plays after the ei 
suing kick-off with fighting Redmer 

striving to steal the hall. Then time 

111! 1 , nut. 

V M LINEUP 

Ends Roth, Bui cock, Looney, 
I'yne. 

Tackles -Warren, Nichols, Klai- 
ht r, Vara. 

Guards- l'asini, Bazur, Driscoll, 
Garvey, r'einberg, I>esautels. 

Center A. Kstelle. 

Macks— Beaumont, Anderson, Fein- 
man, Gleaaon, J. Kstelle. Doherty, 
Benoit, McManus, Johnston, Gagnon, 
Drake, Reaulac, Sisson, Rogers. 
* * * * 

It was feared that Ape Warren 
Vas critically injured when be was 
carried off the field in the third pe- 
riod. Latest report is that he has a 
painful muscle bruise low in his back 
and will be out of action indefinitely 



Despite jumping olF to a;; 
lead by virtue of Red" \\ | 

goal in the first thirty seconds 
play, the CM SOCCer team dropp 
their second game in three 
8-1, to an alert Williams squad. 

Once again the Briggsmen <l 
played terrific power, as they d 



New AD Praises Eckmen Highly; Tells of Hopes, Plans 

By Buss Broude 

That new feeling of Spring in the air is so noticeable in the Rhys Kd building, that current of renewed 
faith, hope and expectation, of plans, enlargement, expansion. . those are the changes that have come along with 
the new Athletic Director Warren McGuirk. 

In the little office off to the right of the Cage, he sits and calmly surveys all that he has fallen into, or rather 
all that has fallen unto him. He never seems to rush, but he gets things done. Through his head, slightly tinged against Dartmouth, but were I 
with gray hair at the temples, passes what appears to be many thoughts all at once, and they seem to be surpris- tied when they jot within a 
ingly well regulated for all the problems that are facing him in the new job. opportunity. Williams played ;i : 

Mac is a man who knows what and how to say he wants, and most important, when and where to say it. He 
has unified the Athletic Department, giving it direction and purpose, seemingly by his presence alone. 

Subtle, almost sour, wry humor are a part of his makeup, and is most noticeable as he fingers his glasses 
while answering touchy questions. He seldom smiles, but when he does it is a firm smile, and his laugh is hearty 
and comfortable. 

"I don't like to lose," he said in our first interview. And these words are a new idea on campus. Not that minute „f i. ' Willi ■' t 

anyone really likes to lose, but it was expressed in such a way as to imply many things. . .not about losing, but amu^u . J- d> ' '. *.*. * „'"! 

u • t. -j • _i i • . , . , . . (1| mcuit getting past the Re< nu • 

about winning. It was said in sucn a manner as to imply excuses, which we have been used to. are passe, and d ( .f ense wt h UM* T Tl 

correction will be the order of the day. Experience is the best teacher only if one makes use of it. ■ •,,•' ' S 

"What do I want to do?" he mused. "I want adequate material on our teams that will be representative of boots As^th ^"^ I 

the school. I want to improve the quality of the teams and performance." And more... "I want every team we I p j S P ,,eilod wore on < ! 

face to know that they've been in a fight regardless of who wins. Kcdmen saw a couple of opp 

Naturally he's concerned with football at the moment. But his concern if for all sports on campus, slight- K °, y the boards as the attaf 

ing none for any one, and treating them all as equal. "But we can only face each one as it comes," he said, "and ,,ttem L out ln front of tno Wiliia!I ' 

possibly try to forsee difficulties as they might arise in other sports during other seasons." ca *Te. ilony rerrara and Hank <■> 

Mac has seen only as much football on this campus as the rest of us, but has probably seen as much or a,d ° hi K hli K hted these drives ail 

more of football in general as anyone here. Bringing him down to earth on a statement about our own squad, 

he had this to say. 



fenaivc game for the most par 

capitalized on three of their 
quent scoring chances to erne i 
top. 

Trailing 1-1), after the 



work. 



"That squad is probably the light- That there are numerous advan- 
est team I have ever seen in college tages to membership in the YC he 
football. But in 25 years of experi- heartily agrees. "It is almost a must," 
ence I have never seen a more en- ! h "' said > " to have membership in 



thusiastic group. They are serious, 
hustling, and can't help but make it 
obvious they want to win. Sure, 
they'll meet difficulty. They'll en- 
counter the weight and depth fac- 
tors. That is to be expected. But 
they'll take it in their stride." 

Our talks strayed to the Yankee 
Conference and training tables. The 
YC is on record for the "Boosters" 
meal. In addition to the regular 
menu, seconds on meat, milk, butter 
and bread. With this Mae agrees, and 
with the co-operation of Mr. John- 
son at Draper, a training table has 
been set up for the squad Although 
they eat only one meal together there 
a day, the extras and the psychologi- 
cal advantages of eating together as 
a team and as friends, as a working 
unit, is most valuable. 



some conference in order to regulate 
and organize play. It is probable that 




Clough Leads Harrier 
Win Over WPI 18-45 UM f, ° 

' . . . ' tinued 



who won the triangular meet last 
Thursday between the Amherst and 



The Redmen opened the seconij 
each team should play at least four j canto with a fast break downfie!. 
other teams in -.the Conference, and the ball going to Barr out on thrf 
actually all teams should play each wing. Barr drove on with the baj 
other to decide the Conference cham- and then made a fine Q]]h . 

p.onship, rather than basing it on hav , fuIIback Gent , eg . J 

the entire schedule when all teams I get off one of his f ^ 

t n Tl mW —another But the ad- kicks . WjI]iams then ' „ fe 

u v H* V' 7 mbt,rsh, e { »l «>utwe,gh , thcy drove dQwn into Masg teim „ r 

d,"am up " eS ^ P ° S " Where the ^ —• halte <* b > H 

... ' Jorge's out of bounds kick. Wiuj 

We need more publicity. We've got! seconds left in the first half, McMar. 

to be better known in the eastern us of Williams drove a shot at 

part of the state. We need publicity Nickerson. Nickerson saved, with th 

contacts, coach contaets We're well ball ^^ off hjs che „,, J 

known in this part of the state, but Manus picked hjs ^ „, , 

the Boston area is practically urnor- i u n. j •„ 

ant „, !fo Cf . ,.. , • * ° and belted it into the net to knot th< 

ant of its State Lniversity. gcore at , up 

i ,'l "u m T ^f/' hC Cal ' ed ' aS T Throughout the thin! period I 
left the office. What impressed me Briggsmen continued to keep W 
most was the way the boys on the ]iams d in thci ,. mvn back 

bench were seldom sitting down, but but ^ sti „ unab|e to sco] , . 
standing or kneeling on the sidelines. lM i ntewepted thp kickoff n , 

La !, "I TTT" thpir quarter and almost scored as 

runX I Z ? V and n KT nt , a " y "■ missed a «*~ one. The,, 
tunning, tackling, twisting, block ng ,u « t , , , 
inH „..<,=;„„ tu - I \ , .their first scoring chance of t 
and passing. They re a great bunch." , , „• „• . , 
"__ : nod Williams broke the tie a 



Coach Derby S croaa country team 
remained unbeaten as they racked 
their second win of the season, 
trouncing Worcester Tech, 18-4">. 
Louie Clough again ran true to. 
form, leading the I'M harriers, and 
was followed closely by teammate 
and captain "Whitey" C. Cossar. 
The ReiLiuuMf^alance w^s not up- 
set an five^'lwiill-and-dalers sprint- 
ed across the finish line of the 3-\ 
mile Course to tie for fourth place \t\ 
an easy triumph. 

Duncan, the UM's spate runner, 



to show improvement by fin- 
ishing before the Engineers could 
bring four men over the finish line. 
At Worcester both teams were 



Cr'lA IV'e R A |i A J lO 7 corner kick by Muller that w 
\JI1U JTS Deiiea U- / W , the iy. Minutes later Hel 

In Mt. Hermon Opener Tll^ an insu ; anc u e « oal on ■ 

r v,,vl dribbler to make the score 3-1. 
The Redmen J. Y.'s opened their ! Greer, the Williams goalie, 
season last Saturday afternoon at led in the final period as he * 

Field, bowing to Mt. Her- finis to the UM hopes by n 



Boynton Hill took its toll of the 
Continued <>>i page 



bunched for the first mile. Then won Academy, 18-7. The Maroo,, and two fine saves on Gerardo ami >h" 

W'hite suffered from having only a Grath. 

week's practice, whereas their op- I'M tmMtr, r( . lata*, if: Ha- 
ponents had almost a month of foot- <i,r '' w ch i Thomas, ih : OraH... 
ball and a game behind them -when bucha - ■" ; - Winton - ■»» I******,*' ' 
the* arrived here. &3t K ;. Spa . r / 8 J Tw **" : ' 



Swimminir Notice . 

Coach Joe Rogers has issuedfca? 
call for all candidates for the 
varsity swimming team to re- 
port to the pool in the Cage on * 
Mondav, Oct. 7 at f> o'clock. 



thej 

The Noi-thfield prepsters began 

o the drive, for their first touchdown 

% ihttrofpnhg a pb»s on their 30 

and moving the length of the field 



CMtraberti... Lit. McOrath, Spiller. 
Hamilton, m«rr. 

WILLIAMS LcHcr, k: Gomory. If ,; 
H«9. rf ; floworiK Ih : Crosby, ch : Ki U 
Muller. ol: Kent, il ; Manninjt. cf : 
usi. ir: Prpscott. or. Spares: Zeller. v 

Continued On page 5 Heilman. Oudin. Palmedo. Hamilton. 



rj. 




& 




SPORT COATS — New patterns, finely tailored 

$25.00 to $29.50 

Corduroy Coats $18.50 



^Ojud l/iam the. 



By Barb Curran 



WML' A and WSCR of Smith Col- 
have made tentative plans for 



procal broadcasts. WSCR has in- 

i the staff of WMl'A to its studi(» 
-lith College in the near future 
cquaint the U of M staff with the 
broadcaating facilities of WSCR. 
Correapondence Is now being ear- 
on between the two radio stations 

issing the possibilities of "WML'A 
Mite" on WSCR, Dave hfeltser, Head 

Public Relations for the radio >ta 
revealed this week . . . 
A commendation was received by 
Staff of WMUA from Anthony 
\\. Zaitz, Instructor in Speech, in the 
Department of English. Last year. 
WMl'A arranged for the broadcast 
.if discussions by members pf Mr. 
Zaitz' speech class. 

In his letter, Mr. Zaitz thanked the 
itaff for its co-operation and for the 
rtunity afforded his class in 
Speech 91, last spring. Mr. Zaitz went 
to say that the willingness of the 
.-ration "to provide recording equip- 
, studio facilities, and broadcast- 
ing time as well as personal time . . . 

• it possible to provide the stu- 
tj with a valuable experience." . . . 

It has always been the aim of 
WMUA to broadcast what the listen- 
want most. A statistical survey 
rill be taken by the Agricultural 
Economies 79 class under Mr. Sargent 
sell to learn the type of program 
desired by the student body. 
The shows over WMUA will then 

• t up on a percentage basis cor- 
-P""ding exactly to the results of 

the poll . . . 



George Doyle, Production Manager 
Of WML'A. indicated that this year 
will reveal a wider use of campus 
talent for WMUA broadcasts. Among 
those shows already planned, there 
will be weekly programs featuring 
campus musical "combos". 

Anyone interested in being on a 
broadcast or who has ideas concern- 
ing shows should get in touch with 
George Doyle at the radio station in 
South College or the WMl'A office in 
Mom Hall . . . 

Appreciation is extended by WMl'A 
to Robert McCartney of the Univer- 
sity News Service and Warren P. Mc- 
Guirk, head of the Athletic Depart- 
ment, for their efforts in enlisting aid 
from every source in order to affect 
the construction of the radio booth 
facilities at the Athletic Field . . . 
The laying of direct telephone lines 
between Amherst College and U of M 
radio stations will be realized in the 
near future. 

It was the desire of these stations 
to have these lines strung last year. 
However, the telephone company was 
not in the position to start work at 
that time . . . 

Understudies for the officers of 
radio station WMUA will undergo a 
training program in order that they 
may direct their respective depart- 
ments efficiently next year. 

Inasmuch as most of the key posi- 
tions are held by men in the class of 
1950, it is necessary that their suc- 
cessors be well versed in the duties of 
their office this year, Wayne Lnngill, 
station manager, reported this week. 



Operetta Guild 
Announces Cast 
For 'Girl Crazy' 

The University Operetta Ouild has 
announced the cast of its forthcoming 

production <>f George Gershwin's 

"Girl Crazy" which will be presented 
November 17, 18, and 19. Tickets will 
be on sale in the College Store Tues- 
day, .November 8. 

The leading members of the cast 

are Edward Purrington, Lorna Wil- 

don, and Gilbert Nadeau, who will be 
supported by Cordon Taylor, Mary 
Wells, Helen Viera, Robert Muckins, 
Anne Morrill, William Estes, Marilyn 
Derby, Robert Bertram, Ernest \YI 
son and Howard Galley 

The "Girl Crazy" chorus members 
are Krnest Nelson, Oscar Doane, How- 
ard Galley, Fred Laird, Raymond 
Metzger, Stanley Glick, Minnie Rose 
Clough, Eunice Diamond, Helen Tur- 
ner, Janice Anderson, Nancy Gilley, 
and Jeanne Myrick. 

The members of the Staging and 
Electricity Committee are: Chairman 
l David Foote, and Committee Adviser 
1 Mr. Robert McCartney. 

The makeup committee i« composed 
of Marion Moody, June Simons, Mu- 
riel Fauteux with Faculty Advisers 
and professional supervision. 

The Properties Committee is under 
the chairmanship of Christine Nois- 
eux and the wa rdr obe committee is 
under the chairmanship of Lucille 
Howe. 



New Lights Flood Alumni Field 
Extra Practice Now Possible 

Latest carapua innovation is tht« newly installed lighting plant 

at Alumni Field. The new system consists of elghl telephone poles 

each ol which holds eight extra candle-power floodlights. 

Costing approximately $75(10, the 



NSA Committee Aids 
Student with Budget 

One of the main purposes ,.f N'.S.A. 
is to help the student in his economic 



new lights are being paid for from 

the students' athletic dues. In addi- 
tion to providing illumination which 
•Hows the football teams two extrs 
Practice hours each night, the lights 

also allow the intramural football 

budget For this reason, the purchase teams to more ool doors f ()r their 

card system has been installed, ac- «-'"»es. Previously, intramural Bamas 
cording to Beryl Stern, head of the ' 
Purchase Card Committee. This pur- 



SUMMER STORK NEWS 



May 10— a son, Mark Allen to Mr. 
Mrs. Joseph Lit, A-2 Federal 
I Circle. 

May 29— a daughter, Cynthia, to 
and Mrs. E. S. Carpenter, 
| Hampshire House. 

May 30 — a son, Robert Kenneth, 
I Jr., to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Chatel, 
I Federal Circle. 

June lfi — a daughter, Nancy Lou- 
I i Mr. and Mrs. Dan Hurld, B-2 
| Federal Circle. 

June 19 — a daughter, Diana Lee, 
lb*, and Mrs. James Johnston, 
|A-1 Hampshire House. 

July 4 — a son, Robert Timothy, to 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Koshinsky, J-4 
|F<-<|eral Circle. 

July 6— a daughter, Valerie, to 
|lr. and Mrs. Don Guild, N-."> Fed- 
• 'ircle. 

July 17— a daughter, Martha Gail, 

Mr. and Mrs. John Weidhaas, Jr., 
I -tview Trailer Camp. 

July 31— a daughter to Mr. and 
M >. Alan Bliiestein, D-3 Hampshire 
I 

A ig. 1 — a son to Mr. and Mrs. 
istopher Dru'mmev, Ellis Trailer 

I Park. 

Aug. 12— a daughter, Kathy, to 
| ind Mrs. Paul Foley, North Col- 

Aug. 16 — a daughter, Susan, to 
and Mrs. Gene Grace, formerly 
federal Circle. 

Aug. 20 — a daughter, Diana Lee, 
Mr. and Mrs. Art Newell, H-:i 
shire House. 

Aug. 25 — a son, Steven, to Mr. 

Mrs. Robert Gildersleeve, v C-2 

al Circle. 
& it. 21— a son to Mr. and Mrs. 

ird Harries, Athol, Mass. 
Oct 3 — a daughter, Pamela, to 
'' and Mrs. David Gould. 

ft. 3— a son, Robert, Jr.,, to- Mt ! 
Mrs. Robert Hamilton, Ellis j 
I r Park. 



J. V. Football . . . 

Continued from /*»</. , 

on the strength of a widely varied 
attack. The score came on a long 
pass from Spafford to Harrison 
which a UM defender attempted to 
bat down, only to have it fall in the 
hands of its intended receiver. Beck- 
ley converted. 

Dick Lee's combine came back in 
the second stanza to even the con- 
test. Kowalik snagged a Cormier 
aerial high over his head for the 
T.D. and Pinto kicked the point. 

The visitors won the game in the 
third period after another sustained 
march and a short buck by Spafford. 
They attempted a pass for the extra 
point but it was incomplete. VVaite, 
who was forced to leave the field due 
to an ankle injury, and Pinto stood 
out defensively for the.Re^dr/iem 

A* < P 



MASSACHI SETTS 

Kowalik I.' 
Mcicanahan It 
Wait.- Ik 
TauKhir i- 
Clapp tk 
Peters rt 
Conni rs r. 
Early <|b 
Lord rh 
C'ormiiT Ih 
K.'tt.ndorf fl. 

Touchil* wm> 
Points aft> r 
kicksi. 

Substitution! 
I'intn. Farrfl. 
Ilunlif,. Kohn. 



MT." 



HERMON 

Hrink !-• 

Hm-ston It 

WiKKJTI- \k 

Hnyc- r 

Alilxr rif 

N.-v • 

Murphy n- 

Spaffi.nl i|li 

Park.r rh 

Paris Ih 

Bishop fb 

Harrison. Kowalik. Spafford. 

Pint . Bsekley < pi 

Mas-nrhus.-tts ■ Dm vis, si 
Karrar. Green. Mt. Hern 

Iti'ckN y. 



IZFA Open House 
To Be Held Oct. 19 

lief ore a full house on Wednesday, 
October 5, the University of Massa 
chusetts chapter of the Inter-Collegi- 
ate Zionist Federation of America 
held its annual open house. 

The evening was marked by the 
showing of the two latest firms to 
come out of Israel, and they featured 
the defense of Jerusalem by the Is- 
raeli A rm o red * o rces . 

Joe Rosenstein Jed the group in the 
singing of Israeli folk songs which 
was followed by social dancing. 

After the serving of refreshments 
the evening concluded with the danc- 
ing of the Hora, the national dance 
of Israel. 

The next meeting will be held 
Wednesday, October 19, 1949- at Hil- 
lel at 7:30, at which time the elec- 
tion of officers for the semester will 
be held. 



••base card is sold to any member of 
N'.S.A. for one dollar, of which sixty 
eents Is returned to our school to be 
I used for other N.S.A. projects. 

It allows the student to sale dis- 
counts at co-operating enterprises in 
communities where the plan has heen 
put Into effect, There are -12 stores in 
Boetofl using this plan at present, 
some of which are: Ada Hulloch's 
Restaurant, Kay's Newport, Paul's 
Shoes, Richard Clothing, Voland's and 
many others, 

P.CS. contracts nil] expire Novem- 
ber 1, 1!)49, but the area purchase 
card committee is already busy re- 
contracting as well as negotiating new 
stores. Smith College is setting up 
this system in Northampton and 
A. l.C. and Springfield in Springfield. 
On our campus, Heryl Stern is looking 
for new committee members, so if 
you're interested in being a contract 
agent <.r a member of the business 
and public relations Staffs, just look 
her up. 

Purchase cards are good for many 
j things; men's and women's clothes, 
food, cameras, sporting goods, watch 
repair, cleaning, men's and women's 
shoes, luggage, school supplies, cor- 
sages, electrical appliances, tuxedo 
rental, shoe repair, typewriters, ac- 
cessories, dress goods, hardware, eye- 
glasses, furniture, lingerie and bat- 
teries. So, Redmen, what say? Shall 
we all pitch in and help make it a big 
success? Don't forget you profit by 
it, so why not lend a helping hand in 
its formation? 



j»J ';«''" Pi*** in the cage, whose 

""'< "oor did llot BttMrfd, a satisfac- 
tory surface for football. 

While a regular game could not 
'"' ' ,l; '• v " ,, ■»** the lights as they 
****** N«eed, raiatng the towers 

WW**" forty feet irould provide the 
'"•"■•ssary litfht. The intramural games 
»quire a playing surface only s i xty 
Jjrdi OHg, and the new pU* pro . 

^•^f^Uilrtfc*tbi.dlatanci 
IHeold lighting «fitemproTidedliahi 

re« a span- of ten yards only. 

Assistant Athletic Director Sidney 
hautfman stated that the „ew list's 
provide the university with one 
best systems in use for 



pndVssional and school tea^ai , New 



Girls In Band 

The addition of girls to the march- 
ing band may take place in the very 
near future if enough coeds are in- 
terested according to Ezra Schabas, 
faculty adviser of the band. It will 
be necessary for the girls to turn out 
for all the games, rallies, and affairs 
ir. which the band participates 
1 hose interested may contact Crace 
Merrill "50 at the Abbey. 



U. S. Folk Mhsic 
To Be Popularized 



DeMolay Club 



■ 
I 



The DeMolay Club will hold its 
second meeting Wednesday, Oct. 19, 
1!W!>, at 7:00 P.M. in Rm. 210 of 
French Hall. Final plans will be 
made for the annual picnic, and fol- 
lowing the business meeting there 
will be colored slides and refresh- 
ments. 



Cross Country . . . 

Continued from /xt</t I 

weary and the final showdown came 
when the harriers scanned the high 
hank near the gridiron. Now with all 
but one of the Engineers behind 
them, the Derbymen circled the SOB- 
cei field and dashed down Jthv \ , 
mile traijk to an easy victory. 

The summary: 

Clough (M); 2. Cossar (M); 1 
Zeleny (W); 4. Phinney (M), Pierce 
(M), Funkhouser (M), Goding (M), 
Hopkins (M) (tie); 9. Messenger 
(W)j 10. Howell (W)J 11. Madigan 
(W).; 12.. Thompson; 13... Ueid (W). 



The newly-organized Folk Singers 
held their first official meeting on 
Thursday, in Memorial Hall audito- 
rium. The present three members, 
Budd Whitaker, 'ol, Scotty MasDsn 
aid, '.">(), and Bob Lawrence, 7>1, 
adopted a theme song, Erie Canal, 
and also outlined a repertoire for 
the coming year. 

The purpose of the promotion on 
campus of folk singing, originally 
the idea of Professor Doric Alviani, 
is to popularize American folk mus- 
ic. The songs grew out of the court 
ballads of the middle ages, and since 
that time, have been altered m their 
development. 

Some of these ancient ballards have 
been retained and are sung today. 
Folk songs, never written, but rath- 
er passed down from mouth to ear, 
usually tell of a person's weupation, 
examples of which are lumber camp 
and canal songs, cowboy melodies, 
and sea chants. 

The Folk Singers, essentially 
student-run, at present is composed 

Of B tenor, a baritone, and a ha. I. cause of the absence of printed r 
However, there ate openings for an ' ic. 



of 

semi- 

England. """ " ""^Jff 

A Possible indication of'ffle uses 

o Which the Ugkt, may fc, J)ut m JJ 

future was the rdtfht practice session 

;•'; »y ^ wu Tea,,, a„d bJ SC 

t" the Worcester game last Saturday. 

\ id , '° st 

A black bandanna in GoodeU UbtS- 

ry or ■„,.„,. Qld chapel between U45 

;r 2! T- ,ast T ^>- **» 

t " L " u,s " "'"svert, Lewis Hall. 

Found 

A girl'K plaid cosmetic bag has 
-'-found and may bo ciainlcd 
the Alumni Office i„ Mem Hall. 

Broadfoot Retires 
After 35 Years 

John A. Broadfoot, assistant 
treasurer of the University of Mass- 
achusetts, retired after M years of 
■enrlee last July 8. He has worked 
for the University 8 i nce April l, 
1MB, and he was made assistant 
treasurer in October of Ml. 

Mr. Broadfoot, a native of Clark's 
Island, Me., returned to Bar Harbor 
Me., to live with relatives. His sister! 
Miss Mary Broadfoot, is also an em 
ployee of the University. 

Robert I.. Hawley had this to say 
of Mr. Broadfoot: "I„ the retire- 
ment of Mr. Broadfoot as assistant 
treasurer of the University of Mass- 
achusetts, w e have lost an able and 
efficient administrator. 

"Through his long Sendee, lie be- 
came familiar with the business pro- 
««'l'"es of the mstitut.on and of the 
common wealth. 

"I" th.- recent years of rapid 
growth of the University, his consci- 
entious attention to the business and 
accounting problems contributed 
greatly to the general administra- 
tion. 

"He has given long and splendid 
service an, I i ichly deserves the f 
dom and satisfaction which his many 
friends hope his retirement will 
bring hnn." 



alto and a tenor; tryouts will be held 
tonight at 7 p.m. in Memorial- Hall. 



With revived interest in .square- 
dancing folk songs are becoming 



Although not a necessity, it would be more popular. It i s the aim 

an asset if applicants had a good Folk Singers to aid this trend as 

memory for words and music be- j much as possible. 



* 



YOU JCAN GET YOUR CH 



r'rS 




•« Ut* 



GASHED AT THE 



? 



C&C 



"NEXT TO GRANDY'S" 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, OCTOBER 13, 1949 



Maclver Exhibit 
Shown in Mem Hall 

Ian Maclver of the University's 
School of Fine Arts is currently pre- 
senting an exhibition of 26 of his own 
paintings and drawings in the recre- 
ation room of Memorial Hall. Mr. 
Maclver, a native of Scotland, studied 
at Columbia University and has been 
an instructor here for several years. 
His works have been displayed as 
one-man exhibitions in the leading 
art museums throughout the United 
States and Canada, as well as in 
several colleges and universities 

To put it in his own words, Mr. 
Maclver's work can best be described 
as "simplified selected realism in a 
non-abstract pattern." 

Mr. Maclver stands well over six 
feet tall, and his vigorous bearing 
and ruddy countenance reflect a love 
for the great outdoors which is ap- 
parent in his paintings. 

The exhibit features land and sea 
scapes executed in bold water colors, 
M well as striking pen and pencil 
drawings. 

Maclver's interpretations of the 
sea were inspired during his summers 
at Martha's Vineyard, and many pre- 
liminary drawings of New York City 
originated on the fish piers and boat 
docks of the lower East Side while 
the artist was still a student. 

He has painted professionally since 
1933, with time out during the war 
for service in army and navy topo- 
graphic outfits. 



Interfrat Council 
To Become Sponsor 
For CM Glee Club 

The University Chowder and 
Marching Society, a combination male 
glee club and social organization 
which recently made its appearance 
on campus, chose its romantic and 
deceptive name from the popular 
comic strip liar na by. 

The club was chartered by the Stu- 
dent Senate last May, and has re- 
cently come under the sponsorship of 
the Intrafraternity Council. Mr. Tony 
Zaitz of the Speech Department is 
the group's adviser. 

The Society is interested in getting 
as new members University men who 
enjoy singing and good fellowship. 
Meetings are held on Tuesday eve- 
nings at 7 p.m. in Stockbridge Hall, 
room 114. 



Trustees Approve Arts 
And Science Merger 

The unification of the Schools of 
Arts and Sciences as the College of 
Arts and Sciences was approved by 
the Trustees at their meeting of 
January It and is now awaiting the 
final approval of the State, accord- 
ing to Dean Machmer. 

Under the plan outlined by Dean 
Machmer students will take their 
first two years in the College of Arts 
and Science before branching off to 
their respective technical schools. 

Modification of this plan will be 
made for the various professional 
schools as the School of Engineering 
because of the professional stand- 
ards which must be met by them. 

The courses will be adjusted to co- 
incide with the major field selected 
by the student but the tendency fol- 
lowed by the other higher institu- 
tions to place a geater emphasis on 
a more liberal and well-rounded edu- 
cation will be stressed. 

Closer coordination between the 
various departments will be affected 
by this unification and will expediate 
the introduction of any new courses 
as they are needed in the basic cour- 
ses. 

The consolidation of the two 
schools is to be an Administrative 
airangement and a Dean of the Col- 
lege will not be appointed until 
funds for the office are approved by 
the State. For the present, Prof. 
Rand, acting dean of the School of 
Liberal Arts, and Dean Alexander 
are coordinating in supervising the 
plans of the newly-formed college. 



Danish Gym ... 

Continued from page 1 

exhibition is open to the general pub- 
lic at an admission price of fifty 
cents, tax included. 

Seven years ago Mf . Flensted Jen- 
sen, director of the organization, 
made a tour of America with twenty 
six boys from Denmark. The group 
appeared in cities and communities 
from the east to the west coast. The 
fine reception accorded them prompt- 
ed the suggestion of a larger tour 
this time including girls. 



X-Rays Next Week 

The Dean's office announced this 
week that all freshmen are RE- 
QUIRED to have chest x-rays next 
week. Four year seniors are strongly 
urged to report also, since this is the 
last time that they will have the 
chance to avail themselves of this 
service. In addition, time has been 
set aside for those sophomores and 
juniors who wish to come to the 
Physical Education Building during 
the specified hours. 

The schedule follows: 
FRESHMEN 

October 17, 1949 
2-3 p.m. A-Be; 3-4 p.m. Bi-Ch. 

October 18, 1949 
9-10 a.m. Cl-Di; 10-11 a.m. Do-Ga; 
11-12 a.m. Ge-He; 1-2 p.m. Hi-K; 2 
3 p.m. L-Mc; 3-4 p.m. Me-O. 
October 19, 1949 
9-10 a.m. P-Ri; 10-11 a.m. Ro-Sl; 
11-12 a.m. Sm-T; 1-2 p.m. U-Z. 
SSA FRESHMEN 
October 19, 1949 
2-3 p.m. A-De; 3-4 p.m. Di-G. 

October 20, 1949 
9-10 a.m. H-L; 10-11 a.m. M-R; 11- 
12 a.m. S-Z. 

FOUR YEAR SENIORS 
October 20, 1949 
1-2 p.m. A; 2-3 p.m. B-Bl; 3-4 p.m. 
Bo-By. 

October 21, 1949 
9-10 a.m. C-Cl; 10-11 a.m. Co-Cu; 
11-12 a.m. D. 

October 24, 1949 
1-2 p.m. E-F; 2-3 p.m. G; 3-4 p.m 
H. 

October 25, 1949 
9-10 a.m. J-K; 10-11 a.m. L; 11-12 
a.m. Ma-Mc; 1-2 p.m. Me-N; 2-3 p.m. 
O-Ph; 3-4 p.m. Pi-Q. 

October 26, 1949 
9-10 a.m. R; 10-11 a.m. S-Sn; 11-12 
a.m. St-T; 1-2 p.m. V-Z; 2-3 p.m. 
and 3-4 p.m. Employees. 
October 27, 1949 
9-12 a.m. Free time for faculty; and 
1-4 p.m. employees of the University 
— also sophomores and juniors. 
October 28, 1949 
9-12 a.m. Free time for faculty and 
employees of the University — also 
sophomores and juniors. 




OLD AND NEW — Jane Dinsmore, left and Ruth Ryerson, right 
form the foreground of this shot which includes the newest building 
on campus, Hasbrouck Lab, and one of the oldest, Old Chapel. The new 
lab, located on North Pleasant Street, finds itself planted on Goodell 
lawn as a result of this double exposure. 



Vets' Wives Plan UM, Mt. Holyoke 
New Name for Club' Schedules Debate 

One of the best known clubs on ! The Debating Society, advised by 
campus has changed its name. At | Mr. Tony Zaitz of the Speech he- 



Winner Announced 
In Dorm Contest 

The trustees' official naming of 
two new dorms — Margaret Kemlii 
House and Helen Knowlton Hou 
has been announced by President 
Van Meter. 

All undergraduate women were in- 
vited to participate in the nai; 
contest, held last spring under the 
di lection of the Senate Committee on 
Women's Affairs. According to Reg 
gie Lawlor, '61, chainman of the con- 
test, competition was instigated • 
foiter interest in the buildings t» 
constructed opposite the Abbey. 

The name of Hamlin was suggest- 
ed by Cathryn Peck, a home econom- 
ies major in the class of '51. Miti 
Peck is the youngest of five lisl 
three of whom have graduated t 
the University of Massachusetts. Ht 
selection was made on the basi- 
Miss Hamlin's service to the collet 
as Placement Officer for Womei 
from 1913-1948, Hamlin House : 
dorm directly east of the Abbey. 

The other name, Knowl.on, wa- 
chosen by the trustees, so that SOU 
dorms might be named for pe 
historically prominent on our C 
pus. Miss Knowlton was assist 
professor <>f Home Economics I 
offenses, the glass fronts of eight me- 

Dedication ceremonies will no- 
te ke place until next fall, thougi 
both dormitories will be used • 

house men this winter. After Jui* 
Commencement Knowlton will bt 
turned over to women, and two 
years from now both dorms will bt 
occupied by women. 

The new buildings are part of .. | 
quadrangle, which is planned to M 
elude another dorm north of Lew- 
and a women's gym and dining ha 
These additional buildings will '• 
constructed in the future. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, OCTOBER 13. 1949 



their first meeting, The Vets' Wives 
Club changed its name to the Stu- 
dent Wives Club. Election of the re- 
freshment -and program committees 
for the coming year also took place. 
The refreshment committee includes j no judges present to decide which 
Mildred Pettingill, Miriam Wiman team wins the debate, 
and Maxine Burne. On the program The Debating Society, formed last 
committee are Geneva Weidhaas, year by Francis Pado, met so late in 
Mary Lou Kelleher, Lorraine Butler the season that members were un- 
and Dorothy Harrington. able to organize a program for the 

Special group* including work rest of the season, 
basket, knitting, bridge, swimming, If our Debating Team excites 
and crafts were formed for the year. 'enough student interest this year, 



Dentolay Meeting 

The DeMolay Club will hold Hslj 
second meeting Wednesday, Oct. 19. [ 
partment, has received an invitation ; ,t 7:00 p.m. in Room 210 of French 
from Mount Holyoke College to <U- Hall. Final plans will be made for th*-| 
bate with them on a non-competition annual picnic, and following the bus- 
basis, ness meeting there will be eolorei| 
This is to say that there will be slides and refreshments. 



cultural industry shall be nations 
ized. 

Officers of the Debating Team a 
Francis Pado, President; Margie Ru 
bino. Secretary; and Walter Heintz.| 
Treasurer. 



Ball and Chain Club 

The Ball and Chain Social Club is 
happy to announce that the response 
to our membership drive has been a 
hearty one. We now have approxi- 
mately 100 paid members. HAVE 
YOU JOINED YET? The drive will 
be continued next week to enable 
commuters to join the club. 

The first dance, to be held from 
8:00 to 12:00 on Saturday, October 
29 at Mem Hall, is to be a Dungaree 
Record Hop, and informality is the 
byword. Refreshments will be served. 
Please present your tickets at the 
door. 



Any student wife interested in join- 
ing one of these weekly groups 
should contact Irmarie Jones, H-3 
Suffolk, or Anne McLaughlin, G-4 
Federal Circle. 

Miss Ruth Herrmann, who will be 
in charge of the nursery school for 
students' children, spoke to the mem- 
Deer • • • 

Continued from page 3 

However we did manage to glean 
fiom his delirium that U. of M. stu- 
dents, male and female, can and do, 
hold their liquor, and stand ready to 
take their place in society with tol- 
erance and understanding for the de- 
mon rum. 



the University of Massachusetts may 
join the debating league which in- 
cludes Mount Holyoke, M. I. T„ 
A I. C, and Tufts. 

The national debating topic for the 
year is: Resolved — That non-agi i- 



bersof the Student Wives Club. Zane 
Bower, President of the Ball and 
Chain Social Club, also spoke. 

Refreshments were served when 
the meeting was adjourned. 



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Mon. thru Fri. 2 KM), 6:30, 8:30 

Sun. Cont. 1:30 • 10:30 

Sat. Cont. 2 KM) • 10:30 



FRIDAY 
SATURDAY 

OCTOBER 14-15 



RICHARD WIDMARK 

"Slattery's Hurricane" 

Linda Darnell — Veronica Lake 



SUNDAY 
MONDAY 

OCTOBER 16-17 



For The Time of Your Life See! 

"Come To The Stable" 

LOR ETTA YOl'XG — CELESTE HOLM 



STARTS 
WEDNESDAY 

OCTOBER 19 



A Drama of Real Life! 

"LOST BOUNDARIES" 

Beatrice Pearson — Mel Ferrer 



TOWN HALL 



SCREEN SCHEDULE 

Fri., Mon. Eve. 6:30, 8:30 

Sat. 2:00, 6:30, 8:30 

Sun. Cont. 1:30-10:30 



FRIDAY 
SATURDAY 

OCTOBER 14-15 



The True Story of Our G.I.'s Fight! 

"The True Glory" 

— Also — 

"BURMA VICTORY" 

Showing in Action 
Mountbatten— Stilwell— Merrill— Wingate 



SUNDAY 
MONDAY 

OCTOBER 16-17 



"Gunga Din" 

Cary Grant — Douglas Fairbanks Jr. 
—Also— 

"LOST PATROL" 

Boris Karloff — Victor McLaglen 



Key Convicts Frosh 
Who Become Martyrs 

A group of freshmen boys, lam- 
ed to Memorial Hall on Wednes- 
[iy night, October 6 by the honor- 
society Maroon Key, became 
uityrs to their class of 1953. 

■ frosh were tried for such ma- 

■ ! crimes as the appropriation of 

Kty hats and paddles, throwing a 

\!.i oon Key member in the pond and 

, general hard time and disrespect 

•bowed the Key during' hazing 

. These were the causes that 

K« the sophomore persecutors going 

to a most noble defeat. 

The defendants were judged by an 

It, intelligent, clear thinking 

composed of nine men rep re - 

ng the senate, judiciary, and the 

Ksroon Key of IMS and 1949. The 

y, and all were guilty, were scn- 

ed immediately as there were 

nthc n waiting to be tried. 

Justice ll swift M could be seen by 

• i fact that several frosh were 

■vii in the college pond that 

t. Luckier boys were handed cm- 

.-Miig assignments. One will 

.;u: the library stairs with a tooth- 

h and others will present ipeeeh- 

,. and acts in the "C" store. 
1949 hazing will finally come to an 

between the halve of the U. <>f 

- R. I. football game this Sat- 

when the spectators will wit- 

a humorOUS skit presented liy 

- Allen, John I.ajoie, Don Aud- 

• end Bob Wells. 



Dairy Team to Judge 
At Los Angeles Meet 

The University dairy products judg- 
ing team will compete in the annual 
Collegiate Students International Con- 
test in Judging Dairy Products, which! 
will be held in Los Angeles on Octo- 
ber 23, it was announced this week. 

Until recently, travel expenses con- i 
stituted a problem to the team, 
coached by Dr. D. H. Nelson, but of-^ 
ficial sanction was given by the office 
of the treasurer, and plane reserva- 
tions were made by Dr. Hankinson, 
head of the Department of Dairy In- 
dustry. 

I'roducts to be judged are confined 
to milk, vanilla ice cream, butter and 
cheddar or American cheese. 

In preparation, the team holds daily 
practices to determine the character- 
istic tastes of pood and bad manu- 
factures. Some of the criteria are: for 
butter; flavor, body, salt, and package 
appearance; for milk; flavor, sedi- 
ment, container and closure; for ice 
cream; flavor, body texture, melting 
quality, color and package; and for 
cheese; flavor, body and texture, fin- 
ish, and Color. In making flavor judg- 
ments, the product is not swallowed. 

One advantage the boys have is 
that the contest in Los Angeles will 
be essentially the same as the Eastern 
Stales Dairy Products Judging Con- 
test, in which they recently competed 
and placed third in a field of nine 
teams. 



Concert By Met Star Rise Stevens Draws 4500 



SCA Tea Honors 
Fellowship Winner 

An informal tea in honor of Miss 
Margaret Rock, a Danforth Fellow 
is working here on campus in 
unction with the S.C.A., was giv- 
n Monday at Skinner Hall. The tea 
held by the S.C.A. cabinet and 
:he S.C.A. advisory board in order 
ntroduce Miss Rock to student 
eaders, faculty members, and a cross 
notion representation of various cam- 
pus community groups. 
Miss Rock is working at the S.C.A. 
ffice with Rev. Kenseth and the other 
iocal ministers. She attended Mary- 
ville College in Maryville, Tenn. 



end 



Any Stockbridge freshmen inter- 
Ntod in becoming members of the 
Concert Association, please see Doric 
Alviani at the Music Offict 



Skinner . . . 

< 'nut in in ri from pegs i 
road in "The Searching Wind 
in "Lady Windermere's Fan." 

In addition to writing, staging, 
and touring her Modern Monologues, 
as she calls her sketches, Miss Skin- 
ner has won fame in writing, having 
done stories for the New Yorker and 
published several books. Among the 
books are Excuse It Fleas*, Snap lie- 
hiuil the Ears, Our Hearts Were 
r*tt*f and Gog, and Family Circle 
which deal with humorous anecdotes 
taken from daily life. 

Miss Skinner's programs are usu- 
ally planned to include comedy, sat- 
ire, and pathos, and among her fol- 
lowers' favorites are "Motoring in 
the 90's," "Home Work," "A South- 
ern Girl in the Sistine Chapel," or 
"Times Square." 

Tickets for her campus appear- 
ance will be on sale for the present 
in Mr. Dickinson's office in Stock- 
bridge Hall. 



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I EVERY MAN HAS A REP! 



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Arrow's pure silk 
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come in most 
college colors and 
are made in the 
new narrow shape, 
regular chape 
and bows. 
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DO CLOTHES MAKE THE MAN? Write for your free copy of 'The 
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ARROW SHIRTS 






S • UNDERWEAR • HANDKERCHIEFS • SPORTS SHIRTS 



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An enthusiastic crowd of 4500 stu- 
dents and guests heard Rise Stevens, 
Metropolitan Opera star, in a ren- 
tal held at the Physical Education 
Cage on Tuesday eight. The con- 
cert was the first of the season to be 
held by the University Concert As- 
sociation. 

Miss Stevens, wearing a pink satin 
evening g»wn and a green marqui- 
sette stole, opened the evening's per- 
formance with Handel's 'Where'ei 
You Walk," from "Semele" and "II 
est doux, il est Don," from Massen- 
et's opera "Herodiade." 

Then followed three Negro spirit- 
uals "Oh, What a Beautiful City," 
"Were You There?" and "My Good 
Lord Done Been Here," the latter 
from an arrangement by Hall John- 
son. 

In the third part of the program, 
Miss Stevens sang five numbers in 
German, including Schumann's "Wid- 
mung," and the beautiful "Traum 
durch die Dammerung" by Strauss. 



By Joe Towler 

I he last song in this group was a 
sprightly novelty number about a 
little girl warning a mouse to beware 
of her cat, "Mausfallen-Spi uchlcm." 

Called back for an encore after the 
first half of the concert, Miss Stev- 
ens sang the popular '•.Mon coeur 
sou v re a ta voix," from Saint-Saen's 
opera "Samson and Delilah." 

Following the intermission, Mr. 

Br>oks Smith, Miss Stevens' sceom- 
| -taist, played three piano solos: 
"Sonata in A Major," by Scarlatti, 

Debussy's "Evening in Granada," 
and "Capriccio in F Minor," by 
Dohnanyi. Mr. Smith received such 

an ovation for his excellent perform- 
ance that he returned for an encore, 
the "Prelude in G Major" by Rach- 
maninoff. 

To open her pari Of the second 
half of the recital, Miss Stevens per- 
formed a series of songs in English. 
The first was the lyrical "To the 
Children," by Rachmaninoff followed 
by "April" by Frank St. Leger of 



the Metropolitan. The next was an 

arrangement of ■ Welsh folk-song 
'The Ash Grove" by Benjamin Brit 

ten, the famous English composer 
who wrote the opera "Peter Grimes." 
The last number written by M 
Stevens' accompanist, Mr. Brooks 
Smith, was entitled "An Od 
Idyll." 

For the final par*, of the evening*! 
performance, Miss Stevens |*ng 
some excerpts from one of her most 
famous operatic roles, "Carmen," b\ 
Bizet. She brought her vibrant yoke 
and excellent stage presence to the 
rollicking "Habanera," the coquet 
t'.sh "Seguidilla," and the lilting 
"Gypsy Song." 

At the end Of the performance, 
the audience showed its great sppre 
ciation of Miss Stevens talents b\ 
calling her back for three encore.-,. 
The first was a novelty number of 
her own choice, "Look, Kdwin!" fol- 
lowed by "Onvra ton coeur," and 
"I'm telling in love with someone. " 




WITH SMOKERS WHO KNOW. ..IT'S 



(jfaeli ;tW A/\i(!d*ml 






Yes, Camels are SO MILD that in a coast-to-coast te^t 

of hundreds of men and women who smoked Camels — aw 
only Camels - for 30 cons e cutiv e days, noted throat special 
ists, making weekly examinations, reported 



NOT ONS SINGLE CASE OF THROAT 
IRRITATION DUE TO SMOKING CAMELS! 




A 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, OCTOBER 13, 1949 



Murder . . . 

Continued from fHtjie 1 
partially when it was discovered that 
Robert had sold some of the articles, 
including ■ .22 calibre rifle, which had 
been reported as stolen from the In- 
sure house several months ago- 
Faced with information regarding 
the stolen property and the results of 
the lie-detector examination, Robert 
finally told police the real story of the 

killing. 

He said that he had intended to kill 
himself after shooting his brother, 
but had changed his mind and thrown 
an undischarged shotgun into the pond 
along with the .M2 calibre revolver 
with which he had shot Walter. 



Parking . . . 

Continued from paps 1 

Chief William Engelmann of the 
Amherst police force said that the 
number of violations Friday may 
have been due to a misunderstanding 
on the part of the offenders about 
the hours the meters were in use. 

"The meters are to be used week- 
days from nine to six," said the 
Chief "on Fridays however the hours 
are from nine to nine." 

In addition to overtime parking 
..Ifenses the glass fronts of eight me- 
t< is were shattered last week. There 
is apparently no reason for the de- 
struction of the meters except out- 
right vandalism according to Chief 
Kngelmann. 

So far the police have not caught 
anyone tampering with the meters. 



U-Store . . . 

Continued from page l 

overhead expenses. These expenses 
include a rent which is paid to the 
■tatC for the use of its facilities as 
well as the payment of salaries for 
employees. Any excess goes into a 
"revolving fund" which pays for new 
equipment ami unexpected emergen- 
cies. 

Whereas the C-storc has managed 
to stay out of the red, it has done so 
by a narrow margin in the past few 
years. Bo that the I' -store may con- 
tinue to operate as a financial suc- 
. college authorities have hired 
the services of Mrs. Rosalie Mullen 
as supervisor of the fountain. The 
days of double or triple scooped five 
cent cones are, then-fore, at an end. 



Class Elections . . . 

Continued from Page 1 

In all, some sixty candidates were 
named for the offices; they are as 
follows: 

Class of 1950 
President: Edward Camera, Robert 
Leavitt, Ralph Mitchell (incumbent), 
Kdmund Struzziero. 
Vice President: Walter Cahill, Allene 
Smith, William Looney (incumbent). 
Secretary: Laura Levine, Patricia 
(VRourkc. 

Treasurer: Bertram Kline, John Flan- 
agan, Jr. bt 

Class of 1951 
President: Russell Beaumont (incum- 
bent), Norman Bornstein, Donald 
Costello. Harvey Segal. 
Vice President: Lydia French, Frank 
O'Keefe, Joann O'Rourke, James 
Greenberg, Richard Vara (incumbent) 
Secretary: Jane McElroy (incum- 
bent), Jeanne Sawdey, Alice O'Don- 
nell. 

Treasurer: Barbara Dean (incum- 
bent), Mary Jean Minehan, Gerald 
Popkin, Malcolm Payne. 

Class of 1952 
President: — to be voted on — Ray- 
mond Buckley, Whitney Crawford (in- 
cumbent), John Early, Walter Foster. 
Jason Lebowitz, Richard Hittinger. 
Vice President: Dana Davis, Robert 
Kroeck. Eleanor Zamarchi. 
Secretary: Mary Granrield (incum- 
bent). Jean Hazelton. 
Treasurer: Milton Crane, .lane Dins- 
more, William Bstes. 

(lass of 1953 
President: David Allen, 
Broude, Robert Wiest, John 
I truce Thomas. 

Vice President: to be voted 
Frank Donovan, Melvin Glusgol, Joan 
Kennedy, Frederick Sel fridge, Gordon 
Smith. Randall Walker, Edward Sex- 



Senate . . . 

Continued from /xtKi 1 
shire: Joseph Griffin; Brooks: George 
Corey, William Hill; Butterfield; Da- 
vid Tan-, Victor Johnson; Chad- 
bourne: Albert Donigian, Harold Mar- 
karian; Commonwealth Circle: Philip 
Gilmore; Commuters: Fred Davis, 
Robert Porter, Robert Putnam, Don- 
ald Weidhaas; Fraternity Houses: un- 1 
decided; Greenough: John Belville, tie 
for second between Al Manchester, 
Ned Campbell; Lewis: Ardeth Miller, 
Luise Moncey; Middlesex: Alden 
Howard; Mills: Arthur Castraberti. 
Richard White; Plymouth: Francis 
Pado; Sororities: Thelme Litsky, 
Hope Westcott; Thatcher: Regina 
Lawlor, Beryl Stern. 

Married students of Federal Circle, 
apartment buildings, and trailer 
camps did not vote. 

The dispute over the fraternity 
representation arose when it was dis- 
covered that one of the defeated 
candidates, Dana Davis of Kappa Sig- 
ma, is not actually an occupant of 
the frat house, and therefore, in ac- 
cordance with the rules of the con- 
stitution, is ineligible to represent it. 

Inasmuch as Davis had received 
votes in the election, the balloting was 
declared no contest. A new election 
will be held in the frats as well as at 
Greenough. The frats are represented 
by four members in the senate. Mem- 
bers who, along with Davis, were 
elected in the invalidated election are i 
Martin Flynn, William Less, and 
Bruce Wogan. The latter three, and 
two other nominees, John Fox and Al 
Taylor will be the candidates in the 
new election. 



News In Brief 



Phi Ed Club 

The first meeting of the Physical 
Education Club (Phi-Ed) will be held 
next Tuesday at 7 ;30 in room 10 of 
the Physical Education Building. 

Speakers for the evening will be 
two former U of M students: John 
McDonough, past football captain and 
present head coach of football at Am- 
herst High School, and Ed McGrath, 
former captain of soccer at the Smith 
School in Northampton. They will 
speak on their experiences in their 
r es pective athletic fields. 

All non-Pays Ed majors are in 
vited to attend. 



Agronomy Club 

The Agronomy Club will hold a 
meeting next Thursday at 7:30 at 
How-ditch Lodge. Dr. Wilson of the 
Geology Department will speak 
Everyone is welcome. 



Political Union 

"Communist Trials in New York' - 
will be the topic for discussion on 
next Wednesday evening at the Poli- 
tical Union meeting. The discussion 
will start at 7 p.m. in room C in Old 
Chapel. Everyone interested is Invit- 
ed to attend. 



French Club 

The first meeting of the French 
Club will be held on Wednesday, Oc- 
tober 1!», at 7 :30 P.M. m Old Chapel 
Room C. The officers are as follows: 
President, Alex Carron; Vice Presi- 
dent, Louise Cushing; Secretary, 
Millie Warner; Treasurer, Tom 
Reed; Press agent, Anthony Dougas. 

All students interested in French 
are invited to attend. 



Pi Phi Pledging 

Pi Be. a Phi announces the pledging 
of Joan Conlin and Joy White, both 
of the class of '52. 



Cuts 

Students on academic probation are 
allowed NO cuts regardless of class. 
Last week's article on the cut sys- 
tem contained a typographical error. 



Pic Appointments 

Seniors who do not receive picture 
appointments by October 18, please 
contact Phyl Cole at Sigma Kappa. 



Hendix Demonstration 

A demonstration of interest to all 
who use the Bendix machines on cam- 
pus will be given in the laundry loom 
of Middlesex House next Thursday at 
7:00 P.M. 

Arranged through the co-operation 
of the Metered Laundry of Mass., 
Inc., owners and operators of the 
machines, and Detergents, Inc., this 
demonstration will be designed to 
show users how to get the most out 
of the machine and at the same time 
will introduce a new washing ag*>nt 
especially developed for automatic 
washers. 

It is suggested that at least a few- 
residents of each dorm where a Ben- 
dix is installed bo present at this in- 
struction. 



Dairy Club 

The Dairy Club will hold its 
ing meeting next Wednesday 
P.M. in room 204, Flint Laboratory, 
A movie entitled "Quality Milk 
duction" will be shown. Refreshn 
will follow. 

An. Hus. Club 

The program for the year for the 
Animal Husbandry Club was outi 
by President Henry Trimbles a 
first meeting held in Bowditch Lodge, 

One part of the meeting was de- 
voted to the members of the Animal 
Husbandry Department and Extei 
Service. Kach member gave a short 
biographical sketch of himself. Thii 
brought out one of the objective 
the Club; main!) that of providing a 
closer contact between student 
faculty. 

The film "Meat With Approval", 
based on the history of Govern' 
meat inspection, was shown. 

President Trimble announced the 
next meeting to be held on October 
18 at which time Mr. Lewis \\ 
Stockbridge '.SI, will be the speal 
He announced the officers for the 
semester to be as follows: presid 
Henry Trimble; vice president, .1 
Chambers; secretary, Robert Ami 
son; and treasurer, Carl Stockbri.L' 



Psych Club 

The Psychology Club will meet to- 
night at 7:30 in the Liberal Arts 
Annex. Dr. Wallace will speak, and 
refreshments will be served. 



LOST — An Avion wrist watch with 
sweep-second hand and expai 
bracelet. Finder please return to th> 
Alumni Office in Mem Hall. 



Joseph 

Sniado, 



P. 



d Weinstein, Bet- 



Seereterj 

Mollis. 
Treasurer: John MacDonald, Paul 
Robbins, Charles Shields, Jeffrey 
Troy. Brad McGrath. 




Goodell Library 
U of M 

AmhersS, Mass* 



>r. Radcl iffe Replie s jo^ Letter's jJiarges Against Infirmary 



|i|.. I.\ NO. :, 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



eqian 

roi 



In an interview tins week, Dr. Er- (questions, considering 
in st Radcliffe, 11. ad of the Depart separately 

of 



of them 



Blent of Student Health, answered 
charges levelled against the College 
Infirmary in a letter printed in last 
week's ( 'ollegian. 

'l'iie letter, signed by three stu- 
dents, contained six questions asking 
Information concerning the methods 
used by the Infirmary staff In treat 
ing patients. 

Dr. Radcliffe made it clear that lie 
considered the letter to l.e unjusti 
tied, and hardly deserving of an an- 
swer. However, at the reporter's 
OCTOBER 20, 1949 quest, he consented to answer 



re- 

tl.e 



hBs!* 1 S Cbss fiec,il,ns ,0 te 



TO the first of the letter's com- 
plaints, "Win is it someone who's 

practically out on his feel can't 'gel 

in' unless he has a temp, ratine'.'" 
Dr. Radcliffe answered that the claim 
is incorrect, and that a person's 

temperature is not the tole criterion 

for admittance as was implied. He 
expressed full confidence in the ahifr- 

ty .if the infirmary's staff .»f nurses. 

Outside of sick call hours, the 

nurses On duty have the authority to 

admit patients. Hi Radcliffe stated 

( ontintu </ on page (> 



by Rill Dunn 
The Kedmen bounded back with a vengeance last Saturday 
•ei noon on Alumni field by trampling a favored Rhode Island 
32-19, before more than 2500 fans, who braved inclement 
lather to witness the hard fought battle. 
|IM game was marked by the hard 
J ptive running of the Eckmen 

more than equaled the visitors 
||lging attack, which proved to be 
beSl offensive weapon. 
Score Early 
,.v locals took command in the 
minutes .if the first period 
• never headed. After An- 
Idcked off to start the fray, 
visitors were unable to gain, 
Redman took over and immedi- 
their sights on the "Rhody" 
Al Bazur, who played 
.:> hall all afternoon, recovered 

s fumble and th. Redmen 

their way. With Benoit, 

and Andy showing the 

Eckmen advanced the ball 

Continued mi pagt \ 



Held Monday; 
New Constitution Will Be Voted On 



The primary elections for class officers w«re held 
of voting by the sophomore class only for the office 



- ton 

■ "ii 

the 



rat Conference 
[alls for Removal 
Restrictions 

I ■. creed, or color discrimina- 
| the part of national frater- 
was voted against in a recom- 
n by the Northeastern Re- 
I Interfraternity Conference 
Hag at the U of M last week. 
incement was made today- 
Robert S. Hopkins. 
proximately SO delegates from 
•ate University, Amherst Col- 
ft'dreester Polytech, the Cni- 
of Maine, Union College, 
of Vermont, St. Law- 
College, Cornell University, 
•ir Polytech, Syracuse Uni- 
Massachusetts Institute of 
ilogy and Middlehury College 
■'■'■ the conference held here 
15th. 

- of the University of 
chusetts were William Less of 




Monday, October 17. The election consisted 

of president. A constitutional rule covering 
elections states that primaries are necessary only when there are 
more than five contestants running for the same office. According 

to last week's Collegian, the freshman class was to vote for their 
vice-president also, but one of the contestants, Fran Donovan, 
withdrew, leaving only five contestants that were eligible to run. 

The winning candidal. 



COW IN DORM— Shown above is the 



,, , • unidentified cow which a resident 

oi Middlesex house discovered' in his room upon return from 
Steven* concert \*s\ Tuesday night. The 
questioned aboui her reasons for 
dealing with animals in the dorms 



upon return from the Rise 

cow refused comment when 

reasons for breefrmg strict catnpnw regulation* 



Famed Monologist 
On Bowker Stage 
Tomorrow Evening 

Campos theatre-goers will he in 
for a big evening tomorrow night 
when Cornelia Otis Skinner of the 
famous character sketches makes a 
on.- night stand at Bowker Audito- 
rium under the sponsorship of th<- 
Roister Doisters. 

Miss Skinner has recently resumed 
trouping after .spending several sea- 
sons starring in "The Searching 



WANDERING COW CASES DORM 



Ry Joe 

A bovine invasion of Middlesex 

House was timed to coincide with the 
Rise Stevens concert last Tuesday 
night. Assuming that most of the in- 
mates of the house would he at the 
Cage absorbing culture, a reconnais- 
sance party of one cow was sent out 
to scout Middlesex for hostile troops 
Fortunately, all of the students had 
not left the dorm. One animal hus- 
bandry major was cramming for an 
exam (he was vulcanizing his milk- 
ing gloves) and he heard the animal 
moving about on the lower floor. He 
raced down the stairs, took one look 
at Bossy, raced back upstairs and 
checked in his Animal Anatomy 
Textbook. (These students take ab- 



solutely nothing for granted.) He 
Ion Phi and Henry Thomp-jthen raced hack down the stairs and 
Alpha Gamma Rho. yelped, "My Goodness, it's a cow." 

Continued «» paws 3 | (Clean living kid). 



mecoming Festivities for Alumni 
Begin with Rally Friday Night 

weekend of events has been j pected to register with the Alumni 
! for Homecoming Weekend Office during the weekend, according 
Aiumni Office and campus or- 1 to George Emery, alumni field secre- 
tions. Events include a torch- tary. 

Friday night, followed! The rally will start from Butter- 

all-umversity dance at Drill | fiHd HollSf . at 9M and proC( .,. d f ,. om 

;'i a program by Cornelia the ,. e to Butterfield Terrace, down 

*nner in Bowker which is tl , Xorth fonm* Street and on to 

i> ..sored by the Roister Doi- c . |mpus to th( , „, R ,. whrrp thfi ra , |y 

will be held. Members of Theta Chi 
will act as torchbearers. Adelphia 
and Isogon, sponsors of the rally 
hop.' for a good turnout. Joe Dill- 
man, rally chairman, will officiate at 
the rally with possible assistance 
from other past and present 
pusites. 



Copyright 1949. LnCtrr * Mrou To»acco'Co 



d >', visiting alumni may at- 
dedication of Gunness La- 
T in the morning. In the af- 
he football game with Ro- 
il I be the center of atten- 
Wing the game there will 
and doughnut social in 
for the alumni, and movies 
*r year's Winter Carnival 
I • own. 
| ties and sororities on cam- 
holding open house and 
a lunini members are expected 
heir undergraduate "broth- 
N "sisters." 
Willi of Alumni Expected 

hundred alumni are ex- 



Tow ler 

A Ways and Means committee was 
then set up to extract some refresh- 
ment from the invader. The students 
were to supply the Ways and the cow 
was to supply the Means. She halked, 
gritted her teeth, dragged her feet, 
or whatever it is cows do when they 

don't want to part with any of that 

I stuff. 

By this time, it was quite apparent 
that the visitor had seen enough of 
Middlesex House and was ready to 
go hack and report to the girls that 
they were better off where they were. 
When the occupants of the room re- 
tumed, she was sure of it, so the a! 
lowed herself to be led docilely hack 
to her quarters. 

The housemother of the barn was 
pleased to see his charge safely 
signed in before curfew. (They have 
male housemothers down there. Very 
confusing.) "Gor Blimey," he said, 
"hit's a good thing hit war only 
Middlesex 'Ouse. Larst year Grycie 
got inter Thatcher 'Ouse, an' they 'ad 
to 'old a rollcall before they could 
find 'er agine." 

The principal characters in the 
tender domestic scene were: An Hus 
Student, Melvine Levine; Occupants 
of the room, Cal Adams and Stan 
Smith; Matilda, Herself; House- 
mother of the Dairy, Himself. 




CORNELIA OTIS SKINNKK 

Wind" and the Oscar Wilde revival, 
"Lady Windermere's Kan." Amherst 
is one of the very few New England 
cities to be included on her tour. 

The program for tomorrow night 
has not yet been announced, but her 
wide repetoire includes several new 
numbers as well as the established 
favorites. 

Miss Skinner, besides being a w.-il 
known monologist and actress, is a 
writer and radio star of note. The 
co-author of the enormously success- 
ful "Our Hearts Were Young and 
Gay," she has just completed a new 
Continued on page 7 



winning canai oaten as an- 
nounced by Phil Gilmore, chairman 

<»f the Student Senate election Com 
mittee, were as follows: Walter S. 

Foster 212; Raymond ll. Buckley 
194; C. Whitney Crawford 192; Jason 
LibowitS 17(1; John Karly 109. 

Election for class ..fliers for the 
year 1949-60 will he held next Non- 
day, October 24. Per those living on 
campus, polling places and times will 
he announced hy the senators in the 
respective dorms and houses. Com- 
muters wil! vote in Mem Hall. 

The ballot will also carry the fol- 
lowing resolution t«. bs voted on i»y 
all: "Shall Ihe revised constitution of 
the Student Government as approved 
by Ihe Senate, be approved?" Pot 
further information, refer to the 
story on constitution revisions. 

Several names will not appear on 
the ballot for the coming election as 
previously stated in the Collegian. 
The reason given is that several 
nomination papers were incomplete. 
They include the following: Class of 
Continued on page 7 

War Memorial Drive 
Funds Reach $125,000 

The opening of the third season 
of the War Memorial Drive finds the 
half-way mark ol the ^.'{00.00(1 goal 
rapidly approaching. 

Of the more than SI 26,000 collected 

thus far, aproximately $20,000 of it 
was don a t ed in east) and pledges by 

the students. 

Nearly $7,000 has been given to 
th. campaign hy the faculty and ad- 
ministration. In addition to these con- 
tributions and those sent in through 
the courtesy of nation-wide alumni 
drives, several thousand dollars has 
been given toward the new Memorial 
Hall by campus organizations. 

< .imp. is Groups Donate 
Since the spring of 1944, when the 

War Memorial Campaign was orig- 
inated, college groups and commit- 
tees have been donating amounts of 
money, large and small, toward the 
building of a new and bigger stu 
dent recreation center. 

Continued on paps 7 



Dance Band To Play First Dance Tomorrow 



ca rn ■ 



The Homecoming Dance will be 
held in Drill Hall and will get under 
way at eight o'clock following the 
rally. Music will be provided by the 
University Dance Band. 

Dormitories, sororities, and frater- 
nity houses are expected to be filled 
to capacity by the hundreds of "old 
grads" returning for the festivities. 



The University I'ance Band, which 
established itself as a campus favorite 
last spring, will make its first ap- 
pearance of the year tomorrow eve- 
ning at the Homecoming dance. 

Organised in the middle of the 

Spring semester, the fifteen piece or- 
chestra with vocalist Grace Keener 
made an instantaneous hit with its 
first jazz concert. 

Using orchestrations made famous 
by the great name bands of the past 
fifteen years, the band extended its 
popularity in two well attended 
dances. 



Several newcomers have replaced 
the two or three men who left the 



with the band on trombone. 
Al Hixon, drummer and newly sp- 

organization last June, but the hand pointed manager of the 
still retains the talented m isicians once more offe 



who helped it to attain popularity. 

Outstanding in solo parts is An- 
thony Zaitz, clarinetist, a member of 
the faculty. 

Felix Buba, well known around the 



group, 
inimitable 



will 

pei 



r (us 

eussionistic antics. 
Esra Schabas, director <.f the band, 

will be on hand with a solid alto sax. 

Twice crowned campus queen, 

Grace Keener returns to sing with 

"Music by Felix," the group. Her fans, undoubtedly, will 

remember well her very exciting vocal 



will offer trumpet playing in the pro- 
gressive style. 

Brad Collins, whom jazz fans will 
remember as a great sensation at the 
concert last session, \f again featured 



renditions. 

Concerts are planned for other col- 
leges in New Kngland, as well as for 
Continued from /K/.or .'» 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, OCTOBER 20, 1949 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, OCTOBER 20, 194J» 



(The fllnosachusctts (foBeoum 



VOL. L\ NO. 



OCTOBER 20, 1949 



ED1TOH 

Jim Curtin 



EDITORIAL BOARD 
MANAGING EDITOR 
Betty Krttger 



ASSOCIATE EDITOR 

I'ayp Hammel 



NEWS DEPARTMENT 
Editor — Jan Miller 

I r.<l (oil-, Barbara Curran. Carl Cutler, 
Agnaa McDonouuh. Gerry Maynard. John 
Fox, Ray Liner, Al Bobbin*, -'i'" 011b*rt, 

>(Hiyl"iii ISeaun -uard Lm 

SPORTS DEPARTMENT 
Editor — Joseph Steed* 
A*»i»tant Editor Hill Dunn 
l>a\. 'I'hv.i. H.rnic QrOHfi Ku*m Broude. 
John Ollw 1,-iry PepkiS, Tony Schro- 
der, Sol Behwortx, Hill Luti, Bob Horae, 
Ed Pierce 



FEATURE DEPARTMENT 

Editor — Ruth < amann 

Judy HiimI, r, I.illiati Kara-. Sylvia KinKs- 
hury. Klbt rt Taitz. IVnny Tickelis. Mil- 
dred Warner. Judy Davenport, Eleanor 
/.amanhi. Jim Shevis. l.loyd Sinclair. 
Jim Powers, Jo<- Tuwlci 

ART DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Hill Tairue 

John Hinini, Everett Koearlck, Hill Luti. 
Jim Stone 



MAKE-UP EDITOR 

Erv Stockwell 

HI SINESS MANAC.ER 

Hurt KolovHon 
KII1S( KII'TION MANAt.KK 

l.afl Poweri 
SUBSCRIPTION asst. 

Patricia Walsh 



BUSINESS BOARD 

ADVERTISING MANAGER 
Judith Btoyl. 
ADVERTISING ASST. 
Herb Clayton 
SECRETARY 
Pat O'Rourke 



COPY EDITORS 

Paul Perry, Henry Lawrence 

CIRCULATION MANAGER 

Alan Shuman 
CIRCULATION ASSTS. 
Milton Crane, Dan Diamond 
Aaron Kornetaky 



Published weekly during the school year. 



Kntered a» second-claaa matter at the Amherst Pout Office. Accepted for mailing at the 
,^"V\.\, postage "provided for in Section ..OS Art of October UlUj** ** August 
20. 1J1S. Printed by Hamilton I. New ell. Amherst. Massachusetts. Telephone 610. 

Office: Memorial Hall Student newspaper of The University of Massachusetts Phone 1101 




SUBSCRIPTION $2.00 PER YEAR 



SINGLE t'OPIBS 10 CENTS 



THE INFIRMARY QUESTION 

During the past few weeks we have listened to a considerable 
amount of criticism concerning the services offered by the col- 
lege Infirmary. Some of these critical comments deal with prob- 
lems which seem to have a basis of fact; others of them present 
arguments which are based on fact which is misapprehended. 

WC'ic not prepared at this writing to discuss the validity 
or lack of validity of these claims voiced against the infirmary. 
Before we attempt such a discussion we want to see more evi- 
dence The means of obtaining this evidence is what We speak of 

here. 

It is established there is at least some question as to whether 
<>r not the infirmary is doing a proper and thorough job in pro- 
viding diagnosis and treatment of student ailments. What we 
want to know first is — How widespread is this question? Is it 
confined t<> the small number of students we have heard or does 
a substantial part of the student body have similar complaints? 
The Collej»ian can obtain a partial answer by asking individual 
students, but it cannot, by this method, obtain nearly the amount 
of information needed to Rive this question the ailing it needs 

We want to get the discussions about the infirmary out of 
the coffee shop and the dormitories and onto the front pages 
where everybody can see them, where the entire campus has a 
chance to evaluate what is being thought and said. If this matter 
can be brought out in the open it is possible that pertinent, defi- 
nite facts can be obtained to determine whether or not the infir- 
mary service is efficient to the extreme required in such a vital 
department. 

Letters Needed 

We ale speaking hero to individual students: If you have a 

complaint about the infirmary we want to see it in the form of a 
letter If you have favorable comment we want to see it in a let- 
ter. If you have anything at all to say about the infirmary, we 
want you to write us about it. Obviously, we cannot print all the 
letter:; we ask for, but we can print some of them, and everyone 
of them can be used as a source for information. That informa- 
tion is needed. 

WORLD NEWS IN BRIEF 



WasMagtea, Oct. 10. Looking for- 
ward tt> tlif adjournment of Cou- 
ld White Room leaders today is- 
sued a "BOS seroe" (Ml tin- record of 
the 81st Congress, The President's 
legislative program was termed "a 
remarkable record of achievement," 
with big successes in foreign affair: 
and the domestic field, despite sen 
DOS defeats in labor and civil rightl 

Washington, net. 11. The sridel; 

'.raveled Prime Minister of India 
Pandit .lawaharlal Nehru made his 
first visit to this country today with 
the hope that the United States and 
Indian government* would enter into 
a relationship that would result to 
••mutual advantage" of both and 
the "good of humanity." 

Oslo, Norway. Oct. 12. A World 
Federalist leader and former direc- 
tor general of the Pood and Agricul- 
ture Organisation, Lord Boyd Orr, 
has been awarded the Nobel Peace 
Prise for 1949, it was announced to- 
day. 

Washington. Oct. 13. The House 

investigation e r Navy charges 

against unification continued today 
as Admiral I.ouis E. Oenfield, the 
Navy's highest ranking officer and a 
member of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, 
accused Secretary of Defense John- 
of proc eed ing against the "spir- 



|it and concept" of the unification 
law. 

New York. N.Y. Oct. 14. The nine 
months trial of 11 top Communist 
leaders came to an end today as they 
were found guilty of criminal con- 
spiracy. Convicted of teaching and 
advocating the o v e rthr ow of the 
United States government, the Com- 
munist leaders face possible ten yea: 
prison terms. Federal Judge Harold 
R. Medina, who will sentence the 
defendants Friday morning also 
found six members of the defense 

I council guilty of contempt of court 
and sentenced them to serve 80 days 
to ti months. 

Hong Kong, Oct. IS. Canton, the 
provisionist Nationalist capital for 
the past six months, fell peacefully 

I last night to the Chinese Communist 
armies. Meanwhile, the arrival of 
Communist forces at the mainland 
borders Of the British Crown Colony 

J of Hong Kong was awaited. 

London, Oct. 16. The Greek gueril- 
la army has ceased operations "to 
avoid the total destruction of Greece" 
it was announced today over the 
Fue Greek Radio in a proclamation 

l by the Communist controlled Provis- 
ional Greek Government. However, 

! the guerillas say that they have not 

i disbanded, and Athens claims that 
they are reorganizing in Albania. 



BRICKBAT* 

Dear Editor: 

In last week's issue I noticed that 
when questioned about the crowded 
conditions at the Book Store, Mr. 
Hawley replied that there is "no 
other way to handle it." This an- 
swer seems to DM to be indicative 
of the attitude of several members 
of the administration when faced 
with the problem of coping with in- 
creased enrollments and modern ed- 
ucational conditions. 

I would venture to say that there 
II nothing in the administration of 
this university, or any other aspect 
<>f life in general, that could not be 
done in another and perhaps im- 
proved manner. Anyone who does not 
believe so must be extremely pro- 
vincial and unimaginative. 

Plain criticism, however, will not 
help the students who must waste 
valuable time waiting in line or who 
may even get off to a weak start 
in an important course because of 
inability to procure a needed text- 
book. Therefore I will give what I 
consider to be one solution of the 

problem. 

Cage As Bookstore 

I suggest nothing less than the 
BBC of the cage as a self-service book 
store on the two days following reg- 
istration. At that time there are 
plenty of desks and tables available 
which could be arranged to form 
counters, each to be piled with the 
books required for courses in cer- 
tain departments, signs designating 
departments having been left from 
registration. 

students could enter at one door- 
way, pick out their own books ac- 
cording to their book cards, present 
the books and cards to a cashier by 
, the other doorway, pay the necessary 
amount and leave. 

Expense Offset 

There could be several cashiers at 
various doorways, some of them 
handling cash sales, others taking 
Care of veterans' sales. Of course, 
extra help would be needed to supply 
the books, keep the counters filled 
and watch the exits, but I believe 
this expense would be more than off- 
set by a shorter total time required 
to supply all students with books 
and a correspondingly greater satis- 
faction on the part of the students. 

Books for highly specialized junior 
and senior courses could be sold at 
the regular book store at the same 
time, and perhaps all engineering 
suppl.es could be sold through that 
department. Other details, such as 
; delivery direct to the cage of certain 
shipments, might also be arranged, 
but please don't anybody say that 
nothing can be done about it. This 
problem will increase rapidly as the 
enrollment increases and some solu- 
tion must be found. 

Walter S. Foster, '52 



Collegian Profile No. 26 



by Judy Krodei 



Coach Eck - Former All Eastern Center 



Professor Thomas W. Eck of the 
Department of Physical Education, 
head coach of the football team, and 
advisor of the Varsity "M" Club, is 
better known to all students as Tom- 
my. 

He was born on March 29, 1914. in 
Allentown, Pa., where he attended 
Allentown High School and Allen-' 
town Preparatory School. After a so- 
journ at another prep school, he then 
went to Colgate University, receiving 




THOMAS W. ECK 



his A. B, degree in 1988. That year 

he attended the summer session of 

Springfield College, and in 1944 he 
received the degree of M.S. From this 
school, which was then Massachu- 
setts State College. 
Held Various Coaching Positions 
His first job after graduation from 
Colgate was at Northampton High 
School, where he was not only the 
director of physical education and 
coach of football and track, but also 
a teacher of biology, his college ma- 
jor. After four years as a high 
school teacher, he came to Massachu- 
setts State College in the fall of 
L942 as a line coach. 

During the 194") season he was 
acting head coach for the first foot- 
ball team after a two year lapse due 
to the war. That year, the last time 
we played Amherst College, tying 



them (>-o, he used both Stock bridal 
and four-year students on th. tea 
which had a record of 2-1-1. Durij 
the war, he also coached varsity 
ketball and baseball as well as junio 1 
varsity basketball. 

When former coach Walt Barge* 
heimer returned from the service 
194t>, Mr. Eck once more beca 
coach, only to ascend again 
position of head coach the follow* 
year. Besides his activities on t« 
field, he teaches classroom courses j 
secondary school physical educate 
and football, baseball, and basketball 
coaching theory. 

Enjoys Traveling and Gardening 

His traveling has been connss 
mostly to scouting for future athlete 
and to attending conferences of th 
American Football Coaches \ I 
tion and the National Collegia!. AthJ 
letic Association. 

His hobbies are numerous . J 
versified. During the war he becan 
interested in gardening, to which 
devotes a great deal of time. He a'j 
spends some of his spare n 1 
studying the techniques of t 

pictures and playing golf. While J 
Colgate he was president of I 

nior class and of his f'ra j 

Lambda Chi Alpha, as well u 
member of the Inter-fraternit\ C 
eil. the dramatics club, and 
man baseball and basketball I 
All-Eastern Center 

He was a member .>(' the f I 
■quad and was chosen all-Easta 
center. He was also a men 
the Eastern College all-star 
which played the New York G 
in 19.'18. He ll very proud of the V ■ 
sity "M" club, a coming organil 
tion, which has already awarded ' 
tuition scholarships although it s 
been functioning for only two 

He if happily married ai.il 
father of two boys and two £ [ 

says with regret, "During the | 
ball season, I see my wife for aii 
a half hour each day since it, 

home around Bine o'clock in 
morning and return any time 
midnight on. I have to wait until 
football season is over to 
quainted with my family." 



V. M. WEEKLY CALENDAR 

OCTOBER 20 to OCTOBER 27 



Dear Sir: 

It is indeed nice to know that Mr. 
Donald P. Hawley has worked out 
such an original solution to the prob- 
lem of avoiding crowded conditions 
at the bookstore during the early 
semester rush. 

However, to those students who 
find it rather difficult to hand in 
homework two days after classes 
start without any books in which to 
study, his suggestion that we wait 
until the queues disapear sounds a 
little as though he wished we would 
all flunk out. That in itself might 
solve the problem, but is such a dras- 
tic procedure necessary? 

One wonders what insurmountable 
obstacle prevents the bookstore from 
being open from 8 A. M. to 8 P.M. 
on weekdays as well as from 8 A. M. 
to 12 noon on Saturdays at least 
during the first two weeks of the 
semester . 

Please, Mr. Hawley, won*t vou 



Thursday, October 20 

REHEARSAL. Roister Oldsters. 
Bowker Auditorium. 6:90. 

MEETING. Student Christian Asso- 
ciation. Skinner Auditorium, 7:00. 

MEETING. Poultry Science Club. 
Farley 4-H Club House, 7:00. 

MEETING. International Club. Chap- 
el Seminar Room, 8:00 

MEETING. Pre-Med Club. Fernald 
Hall. Boom K, 7:00. 

MEETING. Hillel Council. Chapel, 
Room B. 

Friday, October 21 
HOME COMING WEEKEND. 
RALLY. Physical Education Bldg. 

Cage, 0:30. 
READING. Cornelia Otis Skinner. 

Bowker Auditorium, 8:.'in. 
LECTURE. Sigma Xi Lecture. Goess- 

mann Laboratory. X:i)0. 
DANCE. University Band — Informal 

Dance. Drill Hall. 8:00. 

Saturday, October 22 

HOME COMING WEEKEND. 

DEDICATION. Gunness Laboratory. 
Open House, 8:30. 

FOOTBALL. Rochester. 2:80. 

DANCES. Open House; Theta Chi, 
Phi Sigma Kappa, Lambda Chi Al- 
pha, Tau Epsilon Phi, Sigma Al- 



think it over? Next semester we 
may all catch pneumonia while stand- 
ing in line. Things are bad enough at 
the infirmary now, without having 
that happen. 

J. Reed, '51 



Dear Editor, 

We of the "Peppy Party" would 
like to announce to the Freshman 
class that the presidential and secre- 
tarial candidates of our party are 
on the ballot, but that the candi- 
dates for vice-president and treasurer 
will have to be "write-ins." 

Bruce L. Thomas '53 
14 Cosbv Ave. 



pha Epsilon, Alpha Epsil 
Q.T.V. Invitation: Kappa Si| < 

Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Sunday, October 23 
HIKE. Outing Club hike to Sky I'i 
tare. Leave Experiment S | 
2:00. 

Monday. October 24 
REHEARSAL. Dance Hand. Men 
al Hall. 8:30. 

Tuesday, October 2."> 
REHEARSAL. University 

Bowker, 7:00. 
MEETING. Senate. Chapel I 

rium, 7:00. 
MEETING. Index staff. Chapel. I' 

C, 6:45. 
MEETING. University Chowder * 

Marching Society. StockbrisJ 

Hall. Room 114, 7:00. 
BRIDGE. Student Wives CI 

Room A, 8:00. 
REHEARSAL. Music. Skim 

Room 119. 7:30. 
REHEARSAL. Concert Band. • 

ner Hall. Room 119, 7:00. 

Wednesday, October 26 
MEETING. Women's Student Judif 

iary Board, Chapel, Seminal 

7:00. 
REHEARSAL. Stockbridg- 

Club. Memorial Hall. 6:30. 
REHEARSAL. Music. Stockbridjj 

Hall, Room 114. 
MEETING. Christian Science Gl* I 

Chapel Room ?, 7:00. 
MEETING. Civil Engineering I 
Chapel, Auditorium, 7:00. 
REHEARSAL. Symphony Or 

Skinner, Room 119, 7:30. 
MEETING. Student Wives. 1 '« 

Group. Skinner Museum, 7: 
REHEARSAL. Music. Bowker 

torium. 

Thursday, October 27 
REHEARSAL. Roister D 

Bowker Auditorium. 6:30. 
MEETING. Lutheran Club. <~h 

Seminar Room, 7:00. 



— THE HOUSE OF WALSH — 

_ Amhers! is known as The College Store — There is definitely 
reason — why be satisfied with something almost as good? 
There is no substitute for Quality. 



THOMAS F. WALSH 



Gunness Engineering Lab. Dedication Saturday 
Will Be Preceded by Guided Tour Of Building 










RALLY HORSEPLAY — Representing the Kedmen in a skit given al 
ihe rally last Friday night, Frank Sottile delivers a surprise blow to 
Ike solar plexus of Bill Massidda who played the part of the Rhode 
Mand team. Giving a running account of the action is Harold Markar- 
ian who acted the dual role of announcer and referee. 

— Photo by Tague 



IM Men Disapprove Current Vogues; 
ant Fashion Magazines Discarded 

Throw away your fashion magazines, women! The men of the 
fampus have decided you need the masculine viewpoint on what 
Vou should wear and how to act while wearing it on a University 
| Massachusetts Weekend. A survey of the campus men (inde- 
Hidents. frats, and some of the 



profs) has proven that the 

fmtn have only been dressing and 

•>g to suit the current vogue 

ir,d not for their respective dates. 

here is the tip-off as to what is 

.uid how little of it to wear 

your next date on the University 

P Massachusetts' campus. 

Highlights From Survey 
The men were so eager to spill 
|M their pent up feelings about their 
- r. s and dislikes that they wasted 
time in throwing some snappy 
IggestiOBS my way. To quote a few 
I the little brown notebook. 

pn't plunge the neckline, eliminate 
together." "Why don*t they bring 
• r own bar, they carry everything 
in their purses?" Meanwhile. 
meone insisted in chanting con- 
in my ear, "Down with the 
Irty brown colors, all the dirty look- 
ing browns, and down with looking 
It dirty blondes" until I finally turned 



gunboats with a (J.I. flavor. The un- operate 
mentionables we'll leave to the in- formed 
dividual's own descretimi! 

On To The Football Game 

The men deeply sympathize with -^ _ 
you about the rough boards on the RAlcf 
football stands and the effect on any •^J 1 "- 1 - 

thin material. However, we also have 
vivid pictures of bulging slacks and 
sloppy shirts where, instead, there 
ought to be a covering of material 
to accent the feminine figure with- 
out producing such weird effects. Our 
suggestion is again the skirt or a 
heavy dress to withstand the strain 
and cold. There were a few votes 
for an ensemble consisting of: pig- 
skin hat, gloves, and shoes with a not 



Form Music Guild 
For Coordination 
Of Campus Shows 

The newly formed Music Guild 
held its first meeting in Mem Hall 
last Thursday at five P. M. The pur- 
pose <>f the Music Guild Is to co-ordi- 
nate the various music groups on 
campus, and to promote advertising. 

It aims to encourage more numerous 

and more varied musical programs in 
an effort to supply ■ cultural outlet 
for the large amount of campus 

talent. 

Membership in the guild will con- 
sist ol those belonging to the nine mu- 
sical organizations <>n campus which 
include: The Statesmen, Concert As- 
sociation, Danes Hand, Operetta 
Guild, Orchestra, Chorale, Chorus, 
Brass Choir, and Marching Hand. 
Managers of these organizations will 
form the executive board, The organ- 
ization will be directed by members of 
the Music I iepartment. 

A charter for the organization was 
Introduced by William Starkweather, 
general manager, who presided at the 
meeting. Secretary for the group is 
Jane McFlroy. 

The Colli f/iim and WMl'A, cam- 
pus radi o station, are expected to co- 
in assisting this newly 
group by giving complete 
coverage to all of its events. 



Van Meter to Speak; Ceremonies at 10:45 

The formal dedication of Gunnesa Engineering Laboratory 
will take place this Saturday. Oct. 22 at 10:45 a.m.. George A 
ICarston, dean of the School of Engineering, announced this week. 

The program will be one feature of Alumni Homecoming Day 

on the campui and it ia expected thai 



er Doisters' 
Cast Announced 

"Mid Summer Night's Dream" 
Roister Doiater's first fall produc- 
tion, will feature the following cast: 
Theseus, Dan Daily; Kgeus, Bui\ 
N a ibis; Lysander, Henry Peirec; 
Demetrius, Charles 1'lumer; I'hilos- 
. ate, Larry Ruttman; Quince, Joe 

Stone; Snug, Morris Annates; Bot- 
tom, Dick Tarehua; Fljte, Henry 



too large pennant fluttering some 

where, but this was outvoted as not Shensky; Snout, Seymour Frankel; 

too practicable. Starveling: Jim Stapleton ; Hippnly- 

Danee Trend Bold but Not "Bald" ta ' J " a " Carlson; Hermia, Dorothy 

In their hopes to be dancing with '-'P'lick; Helena, Kdith Jones; Ober- 

the girl of their dreams at th.' I'. on » J '"' EoasilSteia ; Titania, Sylvia 

<i and, noting it was a professor, of M. weekend, the men have really Ralfertyj Puck, Faith Faiiman; 1st 

d'd he was referring to the fall let themselves go on the subject of Fairy, Arlene Kudman. 

or something and just let him dancing costumes. Most of the sug- There ate several parts yet to be 

able on. "We need Sally Keith to gestions were only fit to be applied cast > particularly with the Modern 

to a dance in the swimming pool, but I 'a nee Group headed by Agnes Mac- 
aside from these they chiefly desired Donough. Settings have already been 
f 'tv girl here." At this point 1 this one major thing. "Look like an planned by Bob Boland and several 
Bfht my breath quickly, slipped individual and like yourself by dress- of the costumes will he made by the 
totally out of the mad discussion ing in what becomes you and not Roister Doisters under the supervi- 
shed off again feeling a little the model on the magazine cover." son of Carol Heady. This will be the 
m Dior or Fath on the scent of a This may mean the slightly sugges- first dramatic production to bring 
'leation. , tive slit up to the waist type of several departments on campus to- 
Fuzzy White Socks Kaput * own or perhaps the demure high gather for a joint performance. 

neckline. Don*t be afraid to ask your 
date which he prefers, he'll probably 
tell you both of them . . . We men 
are really not hard to please! 



•v the girls here how ..." "We 
■uld be so fussv with five men to 



Faculty Organizes 
Bowling League i 

H> Jud\ Davenport 

Identified by names pertinent to 
their respective departments, the fa.- 
ulty has once more taken to the al 

leys hut merely to howling alleys, 

where keen competition takes place 
each Monday night. With five persons 
On each of the fourteen teams, the 
league plays a shsdulc which will last 
until next April. The season termi- 
nates with a banquet, and prizes aie 
awarded to all winners. 

The fourteen teams, numbering two 
more than last year, and their Cap- 
tains are as follows: Microbes, cap 

tained by Ralph France; Editor*, by 

Oley Olson; PsaJbtTS, by Cordon 

Field; P o ir y me n, by Jess. Taft; 
sTw fine e rs l, by Ed Foasstt; I'oults, 

by Thornton Stevens; St riirt im n, hy 
Larry Whitcomb; Afrcosa's, by Karol 
Kucinski; Chtvrvna, by Sgt. I'latt ; 

Brass, by Cant. Searill; \'<ix Seteaee, 

by Russell Smith ; Fhnixts, by Freddie 
Knowles; POmc, by Franklin South- 
wick; and ffnetaeera //, by John 
Dittfach 

The rules and regulations of the 
league are made by officers and ex- 
ecutive committee. Ed Fossett is 
president; Ray Otto, vice president; 
William Mueller, treasurer; and (Hey 
Olson, secretary. Haul I'rocopio and 
Fugene Finnigan are on the exec- 
utive committee. 

The league had its first meeting, 
on October 1(1 with seven matches. 
The new teams are the Si rrict mi », 
the IVfx Srii nri and the Ifniss. 

No list of prizes has been made as 
yet. The officers and executive com- 
mittee ere working on the list of in- 
dividual prises to be awarded at the 
end of the season. The league hi div 
idde into four sections, depending on 
the average of the ImavIcis, and prizes 
are awarded to the top howlers in 
each section. 

The winning/ team last year was 
th« Kflitors, and the Mnrnlns rated 
second. From current reports, the 
Editor* are going to have to work 
hard to hold first boars again this 
season. 



large numbers of former students will 

attend the eereinolli. 

The pi in.'iple speaker will he Jan 
Y. Scott, president of I I \ ;m Noi 

men Co., Springfield, Mass. Other 

speakers include a representative of 
tin Commonwealth and President Van 
Meter, speaking for the University, 

Prof. Miner .1. Mark ison will speak 

for the faculty and Richard ll. II 

wood, '60, president of the student 
Engineering Club, will Bpesfa for the 
student body. 

The formal program « ill open at 
I0:4fi a. m. with Dean Maislon p 

sidmg. lie will Introduce Mr. *r,*V 
who will speak on the subject Engi- 
eeer in i A* \ Pro/cMisn, Mr Scott is 

considered an outstanding sneaker 
and as the head of the Van Norman 
Co., manufacturers Of precision ma- 
chine tools and the well-known MorSS 
Twist drills, has a \ast store of en 
gineering experience. 

Following an address hy Dr. Van 
Meter on the subject K in/inci tin,, l',l. 

iirihtinii hi Mimehumitt*, Prof. *Iai 
kuson of the department of Agricul- 
tural Engineering will pesenl a his- 
tory of the man to whom the new 
building is being dedicaed the late 
Professor Christian I. Ounness, 
founder of the department of Agn 
culture Engineering. 

Starting at !»:::(! a. in. a guided tout 
of the new building, in conjunction 
with a coffee hour, will he conducted 

under the auspices of the Engines] 
ing Club. Club President Homewood 
will lead the tour. 

Assisting him will he Clifford 
Knox, '.'»(», Pros, of the Mechanical 
Engineering Club, Richard Ironfield. 

'60, Pros. Electrical Engineering 
Club, and Richard Punkhouser, '•">•», 

I'res. of the Student Branch of Am- 
erican Society of Agricultural En 
gineers. 



Frats ... ^ 

Continued from page I 

The delegates sent the resolution 
opposing discrimination in social frs 
ternities to the National i nterf ratei - 
nity Conference, and urged the na- 
tional body to take similar action at 
its meeting in Washington, D. ('. 
Nov. 24-25-20. 



Why do we have to suffer the 

Ssy of watching some of the girls 

See which they think are col- 

? Collegiate in reference to 

| ''toes means anything that happens 

b kicking around in the morning J Q ShoW SllOW Camival 
■> takes the least amount of effort 

into. This is one of the more MoVsC After Sat. Game 
ssBmon complaints and refers to the 
bggy dungaries, dirty old tennis 

long fuzzy white socks (ye 



1100 Expected 
At Sig Ep Party 

Sigma Phi Epsilon will hold an 
open house party on Saturday, Octo- 
ber 29. A crowd of over 1100 is ex- 



M!) and the box style sweaters 

n 'ch help to get that casual look 

'lestroy any God-given beauty 

light possibly be hidden there. 

"Utfit most approved of is the 

■Miter (preferably with the built-in 

pkl. a skirt that is a happy medium 

ii the bolero and hobblestyles, 

M -noes and socks that remind us 

th» petite feminine foot and not 



Immediately following Saturday's pected to attend, according to social 

game with Rochester, a sneak pre- chairman, Harvey Segal, 

view of last year's Winter Carnival Music will be provided by the Tep- 

pictures will be shown free of charge tet of Tau Epsilon Phi and by the 



at Mem Hall. Since a large crowd is 
expected, the pictures will be run 
twice. 

Here is an excellent opportunity 
for everyone to get an actual picture 
of what will be in store for him this 
coming February when Winter Car- 
nival time rolls around. 



Statesmen. There will be dancing and 
refreshments. Because of the size of 
the affair, it is expected that the sur- 
rounding grounds will also be crowd- 
ed. 

For further details concerning the j 
Sig Ep housewarming see next 
week's Cnlhfjinv. 




EVERYONE GOES TO THE U STORE 

For Your Snccks. Supplies and Every Need 



CANCER RESEARCH LAB — One of the brighter aspect- of the cancer 
research laboratory located in Fernald Hall is this smiling trio of lab 
assistants. Posed in the. midst of the shiny equipment and white mice 
are: (I. to r.) Rose I'epi, '49. Phyllis Ford, '49, and Anne Tilton, '46. 
— Photo by Kosarick 



The University Store 

The Most Popular Course on Campus 



.Mitfs ^A 



-'. 




SPORTS 




THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, OCTOBER 20, 1949 



Rhode Island Handed Fourth Loss 
As Redmen Whale Heavier Foe 32-19 



Final Period Rough; Marked by Flurry of Fists in Dying Moments 



Continued from /><i<i>' 1 

to their opponent*! 25 yard line "»<i 
subsequently Kored on a pass from 
Benoit t" Phil Both. Rogers conver- 
sion was wide and th«- locals led »i-0 
with I he game only a few minutes 
old. Th<' remainder of the Aral quar- 
ter found the heavier Rhode island 

club resorting to passes in an at- 
tempt to ti«' up. .lust before the end 
of the quarter fcfdfsnus intercepted 

an errant K.I. pass and the locals 

began a sustained drive that didn't 
.•ease until Hal (Shapor) Feinman 
had scored the second touchdown of 
the afternoon on ■ smash over his 
own right guard. Andy's extra point 
was no good and the score stood at 
12-0. 

Two Minutes to Score 
It took the amused Redmen just 
two minutes to score their third 
touchdown. Kay Reaulac intercepted 



Tom Chaff ey Leads 
Golfers in Trials 

With Tom Chaffey and Ralph 
Mitchell leading the pack, 12 golfen 
qualified for the I'M golf team after 
■hooting a •'!*; hole qualifying round 
at the Mt. Kolyoke (The Orchards) 
golf course last Thursday. Twenty- 
four candidates, including Ave aspir- 
ants for the freshman team, turned 
in morning and afternoon rounds 
over the stiff South Hadley layout. 

Last year, operating on an infor- 
mal basil, the I'M golfen compiled 
a creditable 4-2 record in dual 
matches ami the prospects this sea- 
son appear even better. Thia year 

will see the I'M booking a full sched- 
ule and operating as a varsity sport 
for the first time in university his- 
toid . 

Coach Al Spellmai. has voiced high 
, pass deep in Rhode Islands tern- |m|)( . s ,-„. „ ^ slH .,,. ssful S( . as()||j 

tory and dashed 24 I yards lor the dtm tne t;u . t thal th( . UfJ has , os . 

tally of the day. I his tune Mark ^ ^ ^ ^ 

Kogera ha<i the range his kick sailed . , . . . ' 

■ . . f. . , , Bob Joyce ami Mill Bucklcv. 1 he 

high ;»'»! true and Massachusetts led 

team hsa also been bolstered consul 




First Defeat For Derbymen; 
Toppled by Williams, 25-2! 

Clough, Cossar Finish 2-3 Over Slow CourJ 

Last Friday afternoon at W; 
town the Derbymen suffered tix 



Booters Win Two; 
Belt Clark, W.P.I 

Led by co-captain John "Red" 
Winton, the Brigga-booten boosted 
their season's average up above the 

.500 mark as they pasted dark :: to 

0, and Worcester Tech •"> to I las. 
week. 

Worcester Tech Gsate 



first defeat of the season in | 
meet with Williams College, 2*'..| 
Williams coach Tony IMansky 
scribes his course by saying ' 
have a good course here. It ii ] 
sidewalks, mads, a ravine, hills, 

golf course, a path through the | 
and our regular track all in 
miles in the shortest, allowabh 
collegiate varsity cross - c 



, course." The course was a alow 

. !. Ut .! ,n ^. n, ' t ., ri . all :. ,m l'.'" may ,,, ' »•» b * eo«I«ring K 

( W) winning time of 20 :4 at \\ | 
liams with Clough'i (Mi wimb 
■ f " m time of 18:56 at W.l'.l., both courw 



Aftt 
home grounds last Tuesday afte. 

noon, the hooters journeyed to W01 

cester where they piled up 

to nothing lead in the first half ami n , 



19-0. 
After receiving tht- ensuing kick- 

off the visitors began to fill the air 
with passes. < Mi their best offensive 
efforts of the day they marched more 
than 7(1 yards for a score with Mon- 
roe crossing the Etemen'a goal line 
after receiving a pass from Under- 



erably by Ralph Mitchell and Ed Ro- 
gOWski, RogOWSki having been one of 

the mainstays of the Devens teams 



Thaf familiar Cleugh victor> 
smile <1S firsts in 20 meets) is 
Hashed again as Louie leads his 
mates in a lopsided cross country 
win over Worcester Tech. 

I'hoto by TagttC 

From the Wigwam 

by Joe Steede 

The more than 2500 fans who took 



eing .'; :i « mile.-. 

Went on to win o to I. with the Tech- Friday*! meet was the third 
means avoiding a shutout in the f ul t!u . >•. „ f || ,,.„.,.(,.,,, tl , (> ^ 

last canto - This Saturday the Derbynv 

Winton scored two of the goals mak( . t | 1( . ir first appearance o,i f| 

11,1,1 *• " th,M co-captsins, Lyn borne course when they face \i 1 
George scored .me. The other two Thia will he the only dual meet to 
goals were score.l by Kulas ami run on tl„. I', nf M.'s ,aui o.ui. J 
Hatch. Thompson averted the white- 
wash when lie scored for Woivest ■: 
THE LINK II': 

M;i--.i. hu-.-ii-. Wiincler Te»'h 

K Blaaai . Martin 

rii. W Norton 



ipillrr, a 
Bmbler, rb 

I l-n ri.- 1- . Hi 

■ raid, rlil 
Kowland, rhb 
Hatch, Ihl. 



for tin- past two years. Also pointed their chances with the weather last 



out by Spellman were the scores, 
which indicated a capable, well bal- 
anced club. For a best ball score dur- 



Saturday at Alumni Field were well 
rewarded for their efforts and saw 
a good football game even though 



lag the qualifying rounds Anderson the visitors from Rhode Island, real- 



hill who proved to be the visitor's '"*, l " . , ' Urt | , 7 m 7 T ^ [ \ V T V"" ' Sla,U1, r, ' a '" 

best back from an offensive view- " uml . M,t _ C h . t ' 11 1 '^ 1 ,» h - > ^ ^,|f,, s . ,, lnjr that th| . y w ,,,. mlt Hassed on 

point. Tht- 



SB »-• — *• *..* 4 , *. v 1 » wvin. ifSSSSSBS] <l I'll 

,, ATn wa , 1( . posting Tl's. and the highest of the the gridirOB, attempted to take the 

• -\t six scores was only six strokes championship back with them as a 



KhI.i- III 

I'iti iira. ir 
Winton. rf 
Liburha. il 

Ji riff 11I 



lie 



Redmen led l'.»-t, at the half. 

r„, .. . r 1 1 4 u 1 u behind the leaders. 

The third quarter found both clubs 
. .... <• • 1 ..... ti. Present plans call for a twelve 

buttling on fairly even terms, ihe 



Tony 
ing at 



1M I I 1 I I IK I'll 1 il I I I * BTCII I' MM.>, INC 

home club tallied again just before "J 11 ' 1 «■»■* » ter to h «' «» to fen 



Since only six men compete in the 
from Beaumont to "Big" Kill Looney ,!ual "latches, losers in their respec 



the end of the session 



on a pass 



who made a nice grab of the oval in 
the end zone. Rogers brought his 
educated toe into play, and the Red- 
men again enjoyed a three touch- 
down advantage. 

The wild and woolly fourth period 
kept fans on their feet for the great- 
er part of the canto. Both teams 
played hard and rugged football, and 
the Redmen "outfought" their op- 
ponent from "bell to bell." Mass. 
scored again in this period on a pass 
from Benoit to the ever reliable 
Marty Anderson, who made a spec 
tacular catch of the ball with sev- 
eral of the "Rams" looking on in dis- 
may and wonderment. R.I. counted 
again in the waning moments of the 
game on a pass from Underhill to 
Wright. The game ended with the 
Kckmen having possession of the ball 
in Midfield. 



tive matches will be open to chal- 



aort of consolation award. 

It was a healthy omen to see tin 

Redmen apparently unruffled by ,-ight of the goal mouth, 

the.r tough loss to W.F.I.. ami have | at er he countered again with a line 

them bounce back and hand the men drive from twentv-five vards out but 

from the tie State their fourth an offside nullified the effort 



season. However the Connect.! 
Valley Championships an 
to he held h.iv on Nov. 1. It is hup,. 
by the I", of M. harriers that G j 
Godlng, one of their top five, v. | 

it., iiuiiwiti with the squad again Saturday. <; 
■** l "^" r,, ,„, "''.', U 'K has been out since the Worceit 
tneet in which be suffered a 
ankle. 
In the I'M va MIT neat tail 

unlay both teams plan to eater I 
men, the first five to count si d I 
first seven to displace. In the I . 
M. freshman vs. M.I.T. fn 
meet, to he held on Saturday a- 
each squad will use the ten sal 
team. This meet will finish on I 
track during the first half and ! 
varsity teams will finish betw, 



rhli, KttsWoUl 

I HI*. Miklrbohn, I 

Palmer, Vonc tt 

or, Ailani 

ir, r'uiniMTi. Marco, Di 
tf . Tbon 

1 . Sehiiiitt. Ma ,1-iml II 

Horton, Orcutt, N.-i.l. kui . rti 
..'. Beach Dat 



Clark (•ame 

Perriera started the aeor- 
2:05 of the first session 

. •■»«•) leanis win rmisll DCtt 

when he poured one in from the t i 1(1 h*lv«a ,,f th a U „u . 

,;. r u t ,.«-., , * tlu n ~ ve » °» th « Roehester game 

The meets that appear in tr, 



lenge by the four alternates. Those loss of the current season. Coupled At 1 0:86 of the same period (Jerry 
qualifying were: with this was the fact that this I'M (ierrado dribbled cleverly down the 

1. Tom Chaffey, 2. Ralph Mitchell, Win helped to take the sting out of left sideline, faked a Scarlett defend- 



:;. Ed Rogowski. i. Ray Demeo, ."». Ed 
Anderson, 6. Ralph Amero, 7. Joe 
Steede, 8. Charles Reynolds, •>. Ken 
Kullcock. 10. "Kud" Czelusniak, 11. 
Ed Beauregard, 12. Herb Butler, 

The schedule: 
April 18 Springfield home 

24 A. I. C. home 

2<> Yale away 

. May 2 Connecticut home 

•"> Springfield away 

8 Clark away 

19 Williams ? 

22 Trinity away 

I>ate not set Yankee Conf. 

Orono, Me. 
Date not set N. E. Inter. 

Watertown, Mass. 



Sew 



the one touchdown losses sustained er out of position and passed in to 
by the Kckmen to Rhode Island State R«d Winton who tucked it away 
for the past three seasons. m . at | v in th( , m . ttm>rs . A f ,. tV -nve 

That this was essentially a team yard attempt bv Fitzgerald of the 
victory there can be little doubt, but Redmen barely missed after the face- 
the linemen, notably Klaiber, Nichols off. 

and Basar stole some of the lime- The third and final Massachusetts 
light generally reserved for the guy* score came on a Joe Lit to Captain 
that lug the mail. On the basis of his Jorge pass with Jorge nudging it in 
performance against the Rams, big from a few feet out. From this point 
John Klaiber has more than filled in 
for the injured Rob Warren, side- 
lined after the Worcester game, and 
should ease Tommy Eck's worries 
about tackle replacements. 

Just for the record — after three 
games, not including the R.I.S. game. 



on Coach Briggs substituted liberal 
ly, but the fresh reserves failed to 
add to the winning total. 

Meanwhile, goalie Spiller of the 
Redmen was having a boring after- 
noon. He had only one real save in 



fr eshm an Cross-country sci 
are: Oct. 2!» Springfield, away; N 
1 Conn. Valley Championships, hen 
Nov. 7 New England Champioi 
at Roston. 

The Summary 

Kelton I Wi 2ii:l-. .' Oatta* 1M1 
Cosnar (Ml 11:14; 1. WiU.m (Wl J 
D.lany 1W1 21 ::i- ; «. Phinn.y (Ml II • 
7. Dorin iWi ti:fi; v lunkhi.u -. 
22:1X : !.. Ks* (W| 22: HI. Hoafctaa M 
22:26: 11. Ha«kill iW» 22 :2« : 12 I'p 
(Ml 22 :.".»: 1.1. OMai iWi 2.1 Mi ; II. Daa| 
can (Ml 23:2!t: IS, C*ililU .Wi 2H:f. . 
McAU.un iWl 21 :•")«. 



play of fullbacks Twardus and Em-j 
bier- 
Resides the scoring stars, thos- 
who stood out included Chet Tlionw 
and late-comer Phil Dean. The latte^ 
played briefly but was a stick-out. 

The Briggsmen have now bastes 
Union and Clark and Worcester ari 
the first half and three in the sec- [lost to Dartmouth and William! 

the Redmen rank second in the na- ond, a tribute to the fine defensive Saturday, Connecticut at Storrs 

tion among small schools in stopping ' 

the running attack of their oppon- j 

ents. Kates, Norwich and Worcester 

Tech were only able to average HI.:', 

yards per fame on the ground. The 

only small college in front of the 

Redmen in this department is Occi- 
dental College in California, which, 

l»1 two games, have held the opp 

tion to a mere llli yards gained on 



the 



ground, or 
per game. 



at average 



<>i 



% % 



f. 



Bill Looney (M), I M ^ndtj^pks; iu-a, pjvss from "B«si%er" Kcautrunii 
in the end zone to give the Redmen a 2.">-fi bulge in the third quarter. 
The I'M whaled Rhode Island State 32-19. Photo bv Tague 




yard 

While still in a bouquet throwing 

mood, ? da would probably be a 
time to hand a few plaudits to Ton; 
Mc Roberts, who in conjunction 
Al Spellman organized and ran off 
the qualifying rounds for the 
phite CM golf team with nary a 
hitch. Tom has devoted a gres 
of his own time and effort in | 
the ball rolling, which .'has fiiuillv 

allooned into the first i wawflf y f gelf* 

earn to represent the I'M. 

Rnrb RgwhoetoY 5 f * *•** ^*^ as , his ph om 

iXOCK iYOCReSieV ^ !**> Besulsc attempting to blast his wav through the R.I. line. 

Hal hem man scored the second I'M t.d. moments later. Photo by Tague 



K 



THE MASS ACHI SETTS COLLEGIAN, OCTOBER 20. 1949 




8 




Copied Itam Ute 



By Barb Curran 



The Triangle Network composed of 

radio stations WSCR at Smith 

College, WAMF at Amherst College, 

and WMUA at the Y of M is hoping 

begin broadcasting in the near 

future, 

Insufficient telephone lines between 
the schools is delaying the inaugura- 
tion of the Triangle Network. How- 
ever, this difficulty will be (leared up 
U soon as possible. 

Plans are being carried out by the 

flfl Of WMUA and WSCR for the 

broadcasting of the program, "CM 

Night", over the Smith College radio 
itation. 

Mat Drama Shows to Start 

Bob Morgan of the Production De- 
partment of WAMF. Amherst Col- 
ege radio station, has been working 

■i George Doyle, Head of the Pro- 
duction Department of WMUA, in an 

n to institute joint reciprocal 
dramatic presentations over the two 
radio stations. 

Saturday, October 2\>, the radio 

tion will go on the sir in i test 
-least of the U of M University 

Rochester football game. 
The annual WMUA Open HoUSC 
aiII be held this year on Sunda . 
October :;<». This year's event will 
prove a landmark in the history of 
station. 
B ro ad cast i ng will alternate be- 
tween Bowfcer Auditorium, where a 
raried program will be presented, and 
:he studio in South College. 
To Be Open For Inspection 
Conducted tours of the radio sta- 
tin will be made available to all duc- 
tile afternoon. Everyone is in- 
1 to participate in this annual e- 
rent 
The station will also be open for 
••tion on Homecoming weekend 
i ill visiting alumni. 



The WMUA staff was appn.ched 
last week by Mr. Fred Julian, Boston 

representative of the Philip Morris 
Company, concerning the supplying 
Of WMUA with more broadcasting 
material. 

Transcriptions and recordings and 
the feasibility of live shows were di>- 
material supplied by Mr. Julian's 
Of the WMUA staff. However, any 

company would !>,. ,,f non-commerci- 
al nature. 

Through the assistance of Miss 
Bamaberg and Mrs. Sweetman, both 
of th«- Home Economics Department, 
the WMUA studio at South College 
has been redecorated. 

These ladies offered much aid in 
the purchasing and making of new 
diap. ■ for the station-in addition to 
counseling the members of WMUA in 
the interior decoration of the atttdio. 
GaSBC to be Broadcast to Rochester 

Indications are that the University 
of Rochester radio station is sending 
announcers and technicians to the 
game Saturday in order to broadcast 
the event back home through the 
courtesy of WMUA. However, this 
broadcast will have nothing to do 
with WMUA broadcasting for the C 
of M campus. 

Extensive auditions are being car- 
ried <,n for all those who have ex- 
pressed a desire to become members 

of the announcing and production 
staffs of WMUA. 

There are now approximately one 

hundred and fifty active members 
of WMl'A radio station. This doei 
not include the number who have 
joined this year. 

WMUA will go on the air officially 
Monday. October St Why not start 
then keeping your radio dial tuned to 
(l.'iii .very evening. 



Columbia Records 
UM Square Dances 
As Students Watch 

The Columbia recording studio in 
New York City recently played host 
to a group of students from the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts, who saw 
an album of square dance records 
being made. 

The album was compiled hy Mr 
Lawrence l.oy of the University, and 
it will be released sometime in No- 
vember throughout the nation. A Co- 
lumbia photographer took pictures of 

the students as they executed some 
of the steps, and these pictures will 
appear on the cover and inside of the 
album. This should help to put the 
I of M on the map. 

This album is the second one that 
Mr. l.o\ h;, s dune for Columbia. His 
first Columbia album was made years 
ago, the first n ( ,ts kind, and it was 

instruments! In the spread of the 

popularity of folk dancing. 
Mr. Lo) has, m the meantime, 

,,,a <i u- album for Victor and one 

for M.G.M., both of which have beer 

distributed all over the world. Id 
has received letters from Australia, 
England, and Canada asking sboul 
the various steps used. 

The musicians who played for the 
folk dances may be known to some 
Of the U. Of M. students, for they are 



SPORT COATS AND SLACKS 
New Arrivals that will please you in quality and price. 



Mademoiselle College Board Contest 
Announced for June; Coeds Eligible 

MademoUelU M<r,,„ ;„, i> ...,.,... •.... ■. ., ... *» 



Mini, moUellt M,n/<, :i„- 
Offering women undergraduates an 
Opportunity tO work on its staff dur- 
ing the month of June 1950 by hold 
lag its annual College Hoard Con- 
test. All women students who feel 
they have talent in any of the man\ 



fields of journalism are requested ti. end of tin 



OS given three additional assign 
meats to Cover. Twenty of the final- 
ists will receive transportation e\ 
penses to New York and salary for 
the month they will be working on 
the tiiana/.iuc. MADEMOISELLE 
will pay return transportation at the 



enter the latest in the series of con 
tests which has resulted in profea 

sional positions for man} of the pre 

vious winners. 

Interes te d women should prepare a 
trial report on any phase of" campus 
l ; fe winch they find interesting. The 
nport, about two typewritten pages 
long, should be sent to: '('he College 

Board Editor, MADEMOISELLE, 

\'22 Fast 12nd Street. New York 17,' 
New York, not later than 1 Noveni 

bei 1949, Along Wlt i, thc . ,.,.,„,,., 
should go a complete personal his- 
tory (home address, class year, col- 
lege major and minor, job back- 
ground, etc.) and 
of yourself. 



assignment. 



a -1" \ ::'• snapshot 



Alter the initial reports 
.scanned, certain of the women 



ai e 
will 



(Jirls who are Interested in other 
phases of magazine work such as 
sketching or fashion layouts rathe i 
than writing must still submit the 

written report. They will have a 
chance to work at their specialty 

whil '' on the staff. Primarily 
MADEMOISELLE la Interested in 
training women with ideas on where 

to find interesting .stories; the actual 

writing of the article should i„. Sll)1 

pie and clear, not "fine prose." 

As the MADEMOISELLE editor 

pointed out in the brochure, any 

Women students who are thinking of 
going into journalism or publishing 
work after they graduate should find 
in this contest an excellent opportu 
•>i'y to (rain the professions] experi- 
ence they will need to hrea' info fhe 
field. 



German Student at U of M Compares 
U. S. and German College Systems 

Arthur Strassl, one of the first etU-l Activities Better Balanced 

ints from occupied areas to benefit "American college life on the 
mder the Army's re-education pro- other hand, is nicelv balanced be-l 
. is enrolled as an undergrad- | tween academics and social activ- 
student here at the university, ities." 
Formerly a law student at the Uni- Strassl will stav at the universitv 
•rs,ty of Munich, Strassl is one of for one academic year. He is study 
I J 'Jerman students who were se- ing American government and hope- 
ted by the Institute of Interna- 1 to get practical experience in polit 

llll'l la /fltnni.nu A. a — A . I • * 



the same group who played at tin 
BarbeqUC at the end of summer 
school. 

The Students who made the trip 

are members of the Heymakers 
Square Dance Club ben- at the u of 

M. The leader of this Club is Paul 
Channel, and the faculty advisers 
are Miss Hubbard and Mr. l.oy. I',,, 
feasor Sargent Kussell, of the Agri- 
cultural Economies department, pro- 
vided transportation for the trip. 

Some of the dance patterns used 
were worked out by I'aul Channel 
and Gordon I»e Wolf, a graduate of 
the class of '49, during a trip to a 
folk dance camp in Wheeling, West 

Virginia, 

The students did many things be 
sides folk dancing on their trip, one 
of which was to eat at a restiirant 
in New York's famous Chinatown. 
All in all, they had a wonderful time 
and are looking forward to the re- 
lease of the album which they helped 
to make. 



honal Education to come to the 
United States to study first hand the 
anner in which a democracy works. 
Eventually these students are ex- 
acted to be supporters of a demo- 
I ratk way of life in their home- 
■inds. They are enrolled at more than 
| 100 leading colleges throughout the 
>n. 

feasal, a native of Munich, has yet 
•' become accustomed to the Amer- 
ican campus. 

Education Differs 

'Educational systems differ great- 
betwoen the two countries," he 
-ited. "German education is strict- 
specialized. As a student, I was 
y lowed to take courses in law only. 



ieal, social and economic theories. If 
his course of study warrants no fur 
tlvr training, he will return to (Jer 
many to do government work. 

Applicants for this program were 
examined for academic and personal 
qualifications by a selection commit- 
tee in each country composed of na 
tionals and Americans. 

They were screened for political 
affiliations by Military Government 
officials. Final selection was made by 
the American educational institutions 
in cooperation with the Institute of 
International Education. 



Thank You Note 

T.» the University of Massachusetts. 
The McKenna family wishes to ex- 
press their sincere thanks and ap- 
preciation to all those who were so 
thoughtful and generous during and 
after the fire in our home. 



Record Enrollment 
In R0TC This Year 

An influx of non \.t freshmen has 

Mi-leased the \ of M KOTl' ,,,lt to a 

record total of 709 students. Tin- is 
an increase of -_'|:; over last year's 
figures. 
This yeai the student regiment eon- 

• - of three battalion., with a f.,t.,! 

of eighl companies. i.a>' year there 

Were two battallkms and five com 

panics. 
The following students have been 

given temporary appoint incuts as of 

aeera in the regiment. 

C olon el I William C. Kobinson; I.t. 
Colonels: N'orman I ». I'.m nstein, John 

R Addison, Alan Wheeler, Richard 
Las, 

Majors: Stanley T. Lis, Oscar Do- 
ana, Robert L Barnes, Wilcox Whit- 
comb, 

» aptaias: Harold Feinman, Robert 
Joyce, Donald Guild, .John Grimes, 
Marcel Desrosiers, Ralph V.^i Kaav 
oeke, Stanlej H. Fodyma, Ralph 

Johnson, Myron T. Atlas, Alan Alex 
Snder, Frank Orrall. 

In addition to the line officers 
above there are ejjrht first lieutenants 
and twenty four second lieutenants. 

LOST 

LOST: A string of pearls be t w een 
OC and Thatcher on Thursday night, 
Oct. 18, Peggy Mack, Thatcher. 



Humorous Skit at 
Rhode Island Rally 
Enlivens Spirit 

A farcical skit, intended as a eon 

k forecast of the next .lay's football 
game, enlivened the activities at the 
pie- Rhode Island football I ally held 

at Bowker last Friday. 

Tb.' comedy, provided b\ Harold 
Markarian, Hill Massida, ami Crank 

Sett He included a prise fight with 
the opponents denoted respectively as 

the U of M and Rhode Island State, 

with the forme,- being declared the 
winner. The rally ended with Sottile 
and Massida singing their own song 
which predicted the results of Satur- 
day's game. 

•'<»«• Dilbnaa was master ..f cere- 
monies at Bowker. The rally, winch 
began with a parade from Kappa 
Sigma and concluded with a bonfire 
i" the field opposite llraper Hall, 
was not n well attended as was that 
preceding the Norwich game. 

Tin- Marching Rami ami the Drill 
Team, escorted by torchbearers, led 
a crowd which was estimated at 
about one thousand. 



Dance Band . . . 

Continued from pegs l 

r my purpose, the American sys- ; other events. A jazz concert a la Ken- I 
J of education with its broaden- ton and Gillespie is being planned fo, 
^aspects, has more to offer. tlu . Holidays of Music in December. 

The German universities attempt According to precedent, a iam - 
■' train specialists and experts while sum. consisting of Dixieland, swing 
ichools in this country produce) and ho,,, will be presented during the 

z,,ls - evening. 

for the social life." the slight Tomorrow's dance will begin at 

8:00 o'clock, a' Drill -Hall. 



-old student said, "there 
mipus life in Munich. One either 
his room nr commutes. s,w 
n stricted :■■ n 



socn 

•hi be 



LOS 
-no c 



LOST 

I 
i the wslk from S1 



siona 

.i ml 






I « m 




French House Plans 
Folies Bergeres 

The first meeting of La Mai .;.„, 
Francaise was held on October 4, di- 
rected by Dr. Katharine Clarke, fac- 
Jlty adviser. The following officers 
were elected: President: Joan Stern; 
Secretary: Yvette Monnet; Treasui- 
er: Jane McBrien. 

La Maison Francaise will again 
Sponsor Res Folies Rergeres this 
year. The Folies will take place on 
January and 7. Mary Lowry, as- 
sistant director of the production, is 
the representative for the French 

House. 

IVnni Tickehs wa 
agent for the group. 



S. (\ A. * 

Ihe Student Christian A ,,„ 

eduled iti monthly meeting 
30 P-M. on t«. | ., ■ ,} )ir L » 7 

1 ' CA. .m'II 

b. d i d, 

all freshmen 
ted. 



^ •» 



o 



YOU CAN GET YOUR CHECKS CASHED AT THE 



» # .. • 



c & c 

• > 

11 "NEXT TO fiRANDY S 



/ 



6 



THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, OCTOBER 20. 1949 



New Senate Chooses Officers; Elections Finally Completed 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, OCTOBER 20. 1949 



Howard is Elected 
Senate President 

The last meeting of the 194S-49 
Student Senate took place at Skin- 
ner Hall last Thursday evening, and 
was followed by the installation ol 
the newly-elected Senate. 

During the brief meeting that took 
place former Election Chairman 
Walter Foster announced the names 
Of those representatives of the new 
Senate. 

Confusion was in evidence when 
it was found that one of the men 
running for fraternity representa- 
tive, does not, although he is a mem- 
ber of a fraternity, reside in the 

house. 

The re-elections held Monday night 
resulted in the official fraternity rep- 
resentatives being Martin Flynn of 
Lambda Chi, William Less of TEP, 
and Jack Benoit of Kappa Sigma. 

The Greenough tie for its second 
representative was decided in favor 
of Ned Campbell, it was announced 
by the new Election Chairman Phil 

Gilmore. 

Walter Foster reported at last 
Thursday's meeting that married 
students will choose their representa- 
tive October 25. 

Foster also stated that the nomi- 
nations for class officers were re- 
ceived Tuesday and that two of the 
candidates had to be stricken from 
the ballot because of duplicate signa- 
tures on more than one nomination. 
These two students were Russ Beau- 
mont and Bill Looney, both of Kap- 
pa Sigma. There will be a few blank 
spaces on the ballot, however, pro- 
vided for those who wish to write 
in the names of anyone not listed. 

Foster then proposed a new a- 
mendment to the constitution stating 
that not less than Ml and not more 
than 10 r r of the class must sign a 
petition for class office. He also rec- 
ommended that the elections be held 
six weeks within the fall semester 
instead of the customary five. 

Chief Justice John McAuliffe then 
swore in the new senate and extended 
his congratulations. After a very 
short introductory session, the newly- 
elected senate adjourned. 




NEW SENATORS — Shown above are the new Senators sworn in last Thursday niuht by Chief Justice McAul- 
liffe. I. to r. Front row: B. Porter, Thelma Litsky, Carol Hinds, Beryl Stern, Dorothy Fortin, Hope Westcott, 
Ardeth Miller, Louise Moncey, Regina Lawler, V. Johnson. Back row: J. Belville, F. Davis, D. Weidhaas, D. 
Tan, F. Tado, W. HiH. G. Corey, A. Howard, J. Griffin, P. Gilmore, H. Markarian, R. White, R. Putnam, A. 
Tonigan, A. Castraberti. Four senators were still to be elected when the picture was taken. 

Amherst Man Lambastes Collegian Fashion Editor 
Raves About 'coon Coat, Barrel Dress, Bald Look 



Dear Winthrop: Criticizes Fashion Editor 

How I miss being with you and j Another thing that confounded me 
the other gentlemen at dear old Har- — I'm sure you'd find it amusing — 
vard! Since I transferred to this was an article in the campus weekly, 



New Constitution 
Revisions Proposed 

At their final meeting last Thurs- 
day, the out-going Senate approved 
three additional revisions for the al- 
ready once-revised constitution. This 
document is to be voted on next Mon- 
day, October 24, and a majority of 
:,()'; of the eligible voters are need- 
ed to ratify it. 

In Article II of the new document, 
Section 20 was changed to provide 
for the setting up of a committee for 
the National Students' Association. 
This section states that at least two 
members of the committee shall be 
members of the senate, and brings 
the activities of NSA under the stu- 
dent government. 

Section 6 of Article III makes new 
provisions for aspirants to class offi- 
ces. Candidates for class office must 
secure a petition with signatures of 
at least five per cent but not more 
than ten per cent of the class. 

It has been considered that the 
past qualifications have furnished a 
system of procuring petitions that 
was inadequate. Five per cent of the 
class comprises a more representa- 
tive number. The ten per cent limit 
is designed to make the work of the 
election committee easier and to 
eliminate the possibility of one can- 
didate cornerning the market of sig- 
natures. 

This section further provides that 
no person may sign two petitions of 
candidates running for the same of- 
fice. 

Section 7 of the same Article again 
changes the time for elections. In- 
stead of within five weeks of the be- 
ginning of the fall semester, class 
officer elections shall take place in 
the future not later than the sixth 
week. 



farm-like institution, I have been 
constantly amazed at the ways of 
these members of the proletariat. 
They're so common! 

Antics at Amherst 

Why, would you believe it, I was 
sipping tea yesterday afternoon with 
a mutual acquaintance at a local 
tavern — they call it the Lord Jeff — 
when suddenly a loud shout of 
whooping and noises of carousing 
rent the air. I didn't know what on 
earth to do. The rumpus seemed to 
be at the other end of town — down 
at the Aggie school. 

My friend and I hopped into my 
8-cylinder job (gracious, there I go 
again; using that horrid university 
dialect) and sped off in that direc- 
tion. It seemed that a band of hid- 
eous Indians were scalping an inno- 
cent flock of sheep on some athletic 
field, for there were continual shouts 
urging that the Redmen sealp'em. 
The natives must have emerged vic- 
torious for, minutes later, someone 
shouted hilariously, "Redmen 32, 
Rams 19." Oh, well! 



the Collegian, which set forth the 
articles of apparel that well-dressed 
college girls are fashioning at the 
noment. 

The authoress wove her piece of 
nonsense about three fashions in par- 
ticular that the co-eds at the uni- 
versity are sporting. She expounded 
at length upon them in this order: 
the barrel dress, the raccoon coat, 
and the "bald look." 

I understand from her article that 
these are the latest fads around 
campuses throughout the nation. But, 
Winthrop, either this university is 
located in Hindustan or the girls up 
here don't bother to keep up with 
the times; for nearly every female 
at this school goes around campus 
in dungarees, slacks, sweaters-and- 
skirts, or their boy-friend's cordu- 
roy jacket. 

On A Rampage Over Fads 

At any rate, here's what she has 
to say about the new fashions: "Ac- 



Hamlin, Knowlton 
Rod and Gun Club To Open this Year; 
Announces Prizes \ 350 Men will Move 



cording to Stanley Marcus, of Nei- 
man-Marcus Company of Dallas" 
(does that name mean anything to 
you?) "the latest creation is the 
'barrel dress' designed for spite as 
well as practicability." Then she goes 
on to say that some magazine jok- 
ingly intimated that women would 
come up with new fashions even 
though there was an absence of 
cloth for the clothes; and then, she 
describes it. Think of it, Winthrop! 
Young ladies parading in clothes re- 
sembling barrels — I suppose she 
meant beer barrels, at that. The girls 
at Radcliffe never would wear any- 
thing as odd-looking as that would 
they? 

The raccoon coat, she alleges, is 
"staging a dramatic comeback in col- 
legiate fads," with the hem stopping 
"just below the three-quarter mark." 
The only drama I can picture in this 
comeback is the raccoon suddenly 
rearing on its hind legs and snap- 
ping back at the young lady every 
time she opens her mouth to speak. 

And the "bald look," a type of 
hair-grooming in which the coiffure j Intirinary .. . 
short and at the same time chic 



Group Sworn In 
By Judiciary Chief 

The election of officers highlighted 
the affairs of the Student Senate 
during their meeting held <>n Tu< 
day evening at 7:(M). 

Alden Howard, class of 1950, wa> 
chosen president for the following 
term. Harold Markarian was ele< 
vice-president; Thelma Litsky, tr. 
urer; and Dot Fortin, secretary. Thii 
group was sworn in and congratu- 
lated by John MacAuliffe, Chief Jus 
tice. 

Phil Gillmore, election chairman. 
stated that the fraternity representa- 
tives were Martin Flynn and William 
Less, both of Lambda Chi Alpha, and 
John Benoit of Kappa Sigma. He als 
said that Ned Campbell was chosen 
as the Greenough senator. 
Parking Discussed 

President Howard stated that 
| something had to be done about tin 
parking difficulties on campus, and 
told the senators to find out how 
many cars were owned in each resi- 
dence. 

Each senator was also instructed to 
stress the importance of the voting 
which will concern the adoption of 
the revised constitution. It was said 
that much work went into this revi- 
sion, and that it was printed in the 
Handbook so that each student would 
be able to become acquainted with it. 

To Conduct Election 

One senator from each University 
residence group will conduct the class 
election in his residence on Monday, 
it was announced. Times and voting 
places for the election will be posted 
in the various dormitories and cam- 
pus dwellings by the members of th» 
election committee. Students were 
urged to note these facts, so that as 
large a vote as possible may be ob- 
tained on Monday. 

Fifty per cent of the student body 
must vote, with a majority in favor, 
in order for the proposed new con- 
stitution to be passed. If the constitu- 
tion is adopted, the Senators elected 
this fall will remain in office for a 
full year instead of the semester for 
which they now serve. 



It was announced at the first meet- 
ing of the Rod and Gun Club that a 
$5.00 prize would be given to the 
club member who turned in the larg- 
est number of Ruffed Grouse wings 
and tails to Chet Banaziak at the 
Wild life lab. Only grouse shot by 
the member himself will be counted 
in the contest. However, everyone is 
urged tp turn in all partridge wings 
and tails from any bird collected 
The state is sponsoring a drive to 
collect data on Ruffed Grouse in 
Massachusetts and the information 
must be obtained from the sportsmer 
themselves. 

A new Stevens automatic shot gun 
goes to the lucky winner of this state 
wide contest. For further informa- 
tion on this contest get in touch with 
Chet Banaziak or Dr. Trippensee of 
the Wild Life Department here or 
campus. 

It was decided by the members 
present that the Rod and Gun Club 
would meet regularly at 7:00 p.m. on 
the first and third Thursday of the 
month. Election of officers was post- 
poned until a later date. 



Calendar Notice 

In the future, all notices for 
the weekly calendar must be 
brought to the office of the presi- 
dent's secretary, where the calen- 
dar is compiled. Notices should be 
brought to that office no later 
than Monday morning. 

The Collegian will not accept 
notices which are to be added to 
the calendar. 



The new Hamlin House will be 
open for occupancy the week of No- 
vember 1, 1949, reported Mr. T. B. 
Thomas, Housing Officer. 

175 students now housed in Green- 
ough and Mills will move into this 
building thus relieving the over- 
crowding in these two buildings and 
returning them to a normal occupan- 
cy basis. 

It is planned to have this dormi- 
tory completely finished before occu- 
pancy. There are 74 double rooms 
and 8 single rooms plus a large rec- 
reation room in the basement and a 
lounge on the first floor. 

Knowlton House — south of Ham- 
lin is scheduled to be ready for oc- 
cupancy on or about December 1, 
15)49. The use of this building will 
relieve the overcrowding in Chad- 
bourne Hall and Butterfield House. 
Upperclassmen now housed in Chad- 
bourne will move into Knowlton 
House, thus permitting freshmen to 
occupy all of Chadbourne and the oc- 
cupancy of Butterfield House back to 
a normal basis. 

With the opening of Knowlton 
House enough rooms will be available 
on campus to eliminate the necessity 
of any student living under crowded 
conditions. It is expected that all 
single rooms will be occupied by one 
student and double rooms by two stu- 
dents only. 

Although some students may still 
prefer to remain to live 3 or 4 to a 
room this will not be permitted since 
this was necessary as an emergency 
measure only 



is 

and versatile! Why didn't she call it 

the "bold look?" Heavens, hair that 

is chic and versatile must be pretty 

bold. 

Well, Winthrop, I must close this 
epistle. My roomie — I should call 
him rummie — wants me to meet an 
old friend of his, someone in North 
Amherst called Mike. Watch your 
squash game, now. 

Yours, 
Jawn. 



400 Attend Isogon 
Scholarship Dance 

Over 200 couples crowded Drill 
Hall last Friday night to dance to 
the music of Frank Sotille's orches- 
tra at the first Isogon dance of the 
season, dance chairman Rcnie An- 
derson said this week. 

Proceeds from the dance are large 
enough to enable Isogon to award 
the Junior Woman's Scholarship this 
spring. In the past, the Senate has 
provided the money for a $50 schol- 
arship which is presented annually 
to the outstanding woman in the 
Junior class. This is the first year 
that Isogon will award the scholar- 
ship. 



Cntitituiid from piu/e 1 
that both he and Dr. Eleanor Daiute. 
his assistant can be reached by tele- 
phone at any time in order to decide 
cases about which the nurses are 
doubtful. 

To the second question, the doctoi 
answered that he knew of no case in 
which a person "with a temperature 
is shoved out in the cold." The third, 
which asked, "Why is it taken for 
granted that everyone who sprains 
his ankle is trying to get out of an 
exam?" Doctor Radcliffe termed "ri- 
aiculous," and pointed to such cases 
which are brought to the Infirmary 
outside of school hours. 

To the next question, concerning 
rough handling of sore and swollen 
limbs, he replied that he had never 
seen such an instance and that he 
did not believe it has happened. 

Of the fifth criticism, an allega- 
tion that cough syrup had been giver 
for a backache, Dr. Radcliffe stated 
that he could not credit the claim 
and that if such treatment has bo» 
given it "has not happened intention- 
ally." 

To the last question, asking why 
"nose drops for an ear ache?" the 
doctor stated that in certain cases, 
involving a blocking of the ear, the 
use of drops is the more safe and 
effective method of treatment. 



For the Finest in Dry Cleaning & Repairing 

Phone 828 

Amherst Cleansers & Dyers 

"Approved Sanitone Service" 



Nursery School 
To be Organized 

Attention All Married Students! 

A small nursery school group for 
children from 1% to 4 is being ar- 
.iiiged by Miss Ruth Hermann, nurs- 
,iy school assistant. Here are the 
particulars: 
Time: 
1:45 to 4:30 
Mon. through Thurs. 
Program: 
Similar to that carried on in 
morning group. 
t'ost: 

$20 for the entire year. 
If you are interested please write 
to: 
Nursery School Assistant 
Kdna Skinner Hall 
U. of M. 

Application should be in by Wed- 
nesday, October 26. 

News In Brief 

Housing Office 

The Housing Office wishes to an- 
nce that there are a few bent- 
1 chairs belonging to either a 
fraternity or a sorority. These chairs 
vera used at the Soph-Senior Hop, 
June, 104!>. Contact the Housing Of- 
nci for further details. 



Home Ec 

An assembly sponsored by the sen- 
in the school of home economics 
ami featuring a talk by Miss Edna 
Skinner on "A View of Scandinavia" 
will be held next Thurs. morning, 
Oct 27 at 10 o'clock in the Skinner 
Hall auditorium. All those interested 
ire invited to attend. 



Pre-Med Club 

The first meeting of the Pre-Med 

Club will take place Thursday, Octo- 

10, at 7:00 P.M. in Room K of 

P« maid Hall. Dr. I. Jacques Yetwin 

: Springfield, an expert on tropical 

ases. will speak on "Malaria." 

All Pre-Med and Zoology majors 

urged to attend and any other 

Merested persons are invited. A 

short business meeting will follow 

the address. Refreshments will be 

?nved. 



Outing Club 

The following plans have been an- 
nounced by the President of the club, 
Franklyn S. Harris: October 23 
there will be a weinerwurst roast, a 
hike trip and a hike to Sky Pastures. 
On October 30 there will be a 35 
mile bike trip up around Greenfield 
way especially designed for those 
who love to travel. On November 4 
I will be the annual eight col- 
square dance featuring Mr. Loy, 
orchestra, refreshments, inter- 
ion entertainment, and girls 
Mt. Holyoke and Smith. 
"n November 11, there will be an- 
of those student-faculty hikes, 
this one to Mt. Haystack, Vermont. 
Also in November, but still on the 
Planning board, will be another all- 
campus meeting with refreshments, 
t slides of the Adirondacks, and 
a guest speaker. Watch the bulletin 
d in the library for more infor- 
mation on these and other events. 



Hillel 

The Hillel Friday evening service 
•* October 14 was sponsored by Al- 
pha Epsilon Pi. After the customary 
ice, a discussion and Succas par- 
*-v was held followed by dancing and 
■shments in the outdoor Succah. 
Tau Epsilon Phi will be host at 
service on this Friday night. The 
ce, beginning at 7:30 at the Hil- 
! louse, is open to everyone. 



BERNAT 

Necktie - Ascot Pak 
$1.65 

The Vermont 
Storekeeper 

42 Main Street 
Telephone 1302-M 



Machmer Appoints 
Chest Committee 

Extensive plans have been formu- 
lated for this year's University Cam- 
pus Chest Drive. The drive is held 
as part of the nation-wide com- 
munity chest campaign. 

A joint committee of faculty and 
students was appointed by Dean 
Machmer to organize and initiate 
preliminary plans. Serving on the 
faculty group are the following: 
Dean Helen Curtis, Dr. Maxwell 
Goldberg, Dean Robert Hopkins, Rev. 
Arnold Kenseth, Father David Pow- 
Vice President: Walter Cahill, Allene •*• Ml - * >aul MtlM '. and Rabbi 



Class Elections . . . 

Contintud from ptu/e 1 

1950, William Looney for vice-presi- 
dent; class of 1951, Russell Beaumont 
for president: class of 1953, Edward 
Sexton for vice-president; Jeff rev- 
Troy and Brad McGrath for treas- 
urer.. It is expected that the above 
will run, but as "write-in" candidates. 
Other "write-in" candidates are also 
joining the list. 

Those running for office whose 
names appear on the ballot are as 
follows: 

Class of 1950 
President: Edward Camara, Robert 
Leavitt, Ralph Mitchell (incumbent), 
Edmund Struzziero. 



Smith. 

Secretary: Laura Levine. Patricia 
OTiourke. 

Treasurer: Bertram Kline, John Flan- 
agan, Jr. 

Class of 1951 



Louis Ruchames. 

The following are members of the 
student committee: Ruth Camann, 
Catherine Cole, John Fox, Richard 
Gaylord, Robert Leavitt, Thelma Lit- 
sk\, Margaret Rock, Frank Rollins. 



President: Norman Bornstein, Donald K(lvl Steln ami William Troy. 

Costello, Harvey Segal. A i. the first meeting on October 11. 

\ice President: Lydia French. Frank Bruce BOWOM, a transfer from Do* 
Okeefe, Joann O'Rourke, James i ens, wa s elected general chairman. 

Oivenberg, R.chard Vara (incum- other interested students will be 

a " , enlisted to aid the original steering 

Secretary: Jane McElroy (incum- committee 
bent), Jeanne Sawdey, Alice OT)on- 



nell. 

Treasurer: Barbara Dean (incum 
bent), Mary Jean Minnehan, Gerald a,: 
Popkin, Malcolm Payne 



Plana lor a successful launching of 
the drive contain the scheduling of 
informal dance on Friday, No- 
vember II plai dorm and fraternity 
canvassing through appointed repre- 
sentatives. Faculty as well as stu- 
dents will be approached to donate 



Class of 1952 
President: Raymond Buckley. Whit 
ney Crawford (incumbent), John t '/, "this "fund 
Early, Walter Foster, Jason Lebo- 
witz. 

Vice President: Dana Davis, Robert Skinner .. . 
Kroeck, Eleanor Zamarchi. , • ,• i . i 

Secretary: Mary Granfield (incum 



bent), Jean Hazelton. 
Treasurer: Milton Crane, Jane Dins- 
more, William Estes. 

Class of 1953 
President: David Allen, Joseph 
Broude, Robert Wiest, John Sniado, 
Bruce Thomas. 

Vice President: Melvin Glusgol, Joan 
Kennedy, Frederick Selfridge, Gordon 
Smith, Randall Walker. 
Secretary: Bernard Weinstein, Bet- 
tina Hollis. 

Treasurer: John MacDonald, Paul 
Robbins, Charles Shields. 



book which will be published this 
fall. 

All seats for the October 21st per- 
formance are reserved, and students 
who have not yet bought their tick- 
ets are urged to get them immedi- 
ately at Stockbridge Hall. Prices are 
$1.20, $1.80, and ?2.40. The perform- 
ance will begin at 8:.''.0 sharp. 



Senior Pictures 

When reporting for senior por- 
traits, men will please wear a suit 
coat and a four-in-hand tie. Girls 
are requested to wear a white v-neck 
blouse. All appointments must be 
kept! Sitting fees will be $2.00, 
which may be deducted from any 
pictures purchased. An additional 
fe( of $.25 is needed for those who 
wish their names embossed on the 
Index cover in silver. 



Club Presidents 

Please keep a record of all activi- 
ties that you wish to have entered in 
the next Index publication. These 
records will be collected at a later 
date. 



Poultry Club 

The first meeting of the Poultry 
Club will be held Thursday, October 
20, 1949, at 7:00 p. m. at Farley Club 
House. The speaker will be G. T. 
Klein of the Extension Service. It is 
hoped that all interested people will 
attend as this promises to be a good 
year. 



Adelphia 
"A fighting team deserves « 
fighting campus!" This is the slo- 
gan Adelphia and Isogon would 
like to have reign on campus this 
week-end. It is hoped that every 
person on campus will attend the 
homecoming rally Friday night to 
honor one of the most spirited 
clubs ever to represent the Uni- 
versity. Our team needs support. 
Let's give it some! 

Adelphia and Isogon 



AMHERST 



SCREEN SCHEDULE 

.Mon. thru Fri. 2:00, 6:30, 8:30 

Sat. Cont. 2:00 - 10:30 

Sun. Cont. 1:30 • 10:30 



ENDS 

FRIDAY 
OCTOBER 21 



A Drama of Real Life! Shockingly True! 

"Lost Boundaries" 

BEATRICE PEARSON — MEL FERRER 



SATURDAY 

ONLY 
OCTOBER 22 



Romantic Adventure in Today's West ! 
ROBERT MITCHUM — MYRNA LOY 

"The Red Pony" 



SUN., MON., 

TUES. 

OCT. 23 - 24 - 25 



GARY COOPER — JANE WYATT 

— in — 

"Task Force" 



TOWN HALL 



- SCREEN SCHEDULE 
Fri., Mon. Eve. 6:30, 8:30 
Sat. Mat. 2:00 
Sun. Cont. 1:30-10:30 



FRIDAY 
SATURDAY 

OCTOBER 21 - 22 



JAMES CAGNEY 

— in — 

"G-MEN" 

— ALSO— 

"CASABLANCA" 

— with — 
HUMPHREY BOGART - INGRID BERGMAN- 



SUNDAY 

MONDAY 
OCTOBER 23 - 24 



"HOUSE ON 92nd STREET" 

William Eythe - Lloyd Nolan - Signe Hasso 
— ALSO— 

"MY GAL SAL- 
rita HAYWORTH — VICTOR MATURE 



War Memorial . . . 

Continurd frow page 1 

"First Lady," presented by the 
Roister Doiaters in 1947, reaped 
$450 for the War Memorial Drive. 

Carnival Ball Committee of the 
same year found that, after all ex- 
penses had been met, there was $200 
to the good. This was given to the 
campaign in progress. 

A total of IMJt was received 
by Howie Steff, Vice Chairman of 
the drive, from the Campus Varieties 
shows of '48 and '49. The 1948 pro- 
duction netted $208.25 for the War 
Memorial fund. Last year's show 
more than doubled that figure with 
$500 being given. 

Wishing Well An Attraction 

One of the greatest money-raisers 
la the Wishing Well, which has been 
set up for the past two years at the 
annual Hort Show. Sponsored by the 
Floriculture Club, the well collected 
$292.27 in 1947 and $257.50 last fall. 

The Wishing Well will again be 
a feature of the Hoil Show this 
year. It is hoped that donations by 
the thousands of visitors attending 
this fall will outdo those of previous 
years. 

Contributions that will help build 
the new social center have been com- 
ing in from other campus organiza- 
tions. Adelphia and Isogon have 
sponsored dames and programs to 
raise money. 

The ROTC, Skiing Club, Flying 
Club, and individual dormitories are 
only a few of the college groups 
which have donated a share to the 
new Memorial Hall. 



Rehearsals Begin 
For 'Girl Crazy' 

Operetta Guild rehearsals are un- 
der way for its musical production, 
"Girl Crazy." 

The chorus rehearsals are under 
the direction of Asterid Hanson, 
class of 1952, who is also the accom- 
panist. The lead parts are being re- 
hearsed individually during free 
hours with Professor Doric Alviani, 
the director of the production. He is 
being assisted by Barbara Lawrence. 
student manager. Director Alviani 
hopes to begin rehearsing the com- 
plete show within the next few 
weeks, including staging and light- 
ing. 

All rehearsals are being conducted 
in Bowker Auditorium whore the ac- 
tual porfonnunco will | )P staged No- 
vember 15th-19th inclusive. 



Each Contribution Counts 

Many contributions have 



been 



three and four dollars, Howie Steff 
reported. But each donation, dimes 
or dollars, helps push the total a 
little higher toward the $300,000 
goal. 

Any University organization desir- 
ing to make a donation to the War 
Memorial Drive is asked to send 
the contribution to Howie Steff, Vice 
Chairman of the War Memorial 
Fund, Memorial Hall. 

A third of a million dollars is a 
weighty sum for a small number 
of people to raise. But with the Uni- 
versity Alumni Clubs at work, and 
with each student and faculty mem- 
ber contributing, the new Memorial 
Hall, which is to serve as a modern 



10% Attendance At 
Gym Team Exhibit 

A paid attendance of 1096 was 
present at the exhibition put on by 
the Danish Gym team at the Cage 
last Friday night, according to Larry 
Briggs of the Physical Education De- 
partment. 

The Danish Team, composed of 18 
men and 14 women, staged an exhi- 
bition of tumbling and apparatus 
work and folk dancing which was 
well received by the Amherst audi- 
ence, according to Briggs. 

This program marks the first time 
that the five Connecticut Valley Col- 
leges have joined their physical edu- 
cation departments in underwriting 
such a production. 

The team, which is in this country 
for a year, was quartered in campus 
dormitories during its stay here. The 
women were accommodated at the 
Abbey, and the men at Brooks House. 

Members of the team remained in 
Amherst to see the Rhode Island- 
UM football game on Saturday. It 
is believed that this is the first foot- 
ball game witnessed by the group. 



Square Dance 

The Square Dance Club will meet 
tonight at 7:30 in the Drill Hall, 
social center for the enlarged student Paul Channel will be the caller. All 
body, will soon be under construction. ' students are cordially invited. 



ARROW HAS THE GIFT OF 



^GABARDINE 




I 



i 



Arrow "Gabanaro" 

Sports Shirts $ C 

See your Arrow dealer right away for the season's smartest 
sport shirt-Arrow's "Gabanaro.' It's made of a rich, soft 
gabardine, in a wide choice of solid colors and is com- 
pletely washable. 

DO CLOTHES MAKE THE MAN? No, but they help with th. women. 
Send for your free copy of "The What, When and Wear of Men'» 
Clothing." Addreit: College Dept., Cloett, Peobody & Co., Inc., 10 
E. 40th St., N. Y. 16, N. Y. 



ARR^ W SHIR TS 

TIES • UNDERWcna • HANDKERCHIEFS • SPORTS SHIRTS 
••"■".VeV.VA-.VeVd'^WWJVVVeV.V^.-.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V 






> 






/ 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, OCTOBER 20, 1949 




NEW FLOODLIGHTS — Seen in this shot is the effective way the new lights illuminate Alumni Field. In 
addition to night practice for the football squad, the new system is being used for intramural games, and by 
the drill team. According to Assistant Athletic Director Sid Kauffman, the $7,500 equipment is equal to the 
best of its type in New England. — Photo by Kosarick 



STOCKBRIDGE NEWS 

Monson 13 - Stockbridge 13 

Mnnson Academy came from be- 
hind in the final period on Oct. 7 to 
MID a tie with the Stockbridge Ag- 
gies at Alumni Field. SSA scored 
first, as Bob Ferestein bucked the line 
from four yards out in the first 
stanza. Monson came back before the 
end of the first half to trail 7-6, as 
they missed the conversion. A pass 
from Feristein to Bob Bishop gave 
the Aggies I bigger margin in the 
third period, but the Edson-Shermon 
combo clicked again in the closing 
moments to give Welch an oppor- 
tunity to tie the game with a perfect 
placement. 

Nichols 21 - Stockbridge 

A crowd of fifteen hundred specta- 
tors attending the Wadron fund bene- 
fit game saw Stockbridge lose a 
bloody battle to the Nichols eleven 
last week. The Bisons scored in the 
first, second and third quarters, while 
Stockbridge sustained a 67 yard 
march only to be halted on the 1 
yard line. Seven members of the 
starting Stockbridge team were side- 
lined causing Coach Steve Kosakow- 
ski to reach deep into his reserve 
material. 1^ 

Fratenlty News 

A.T.G. will hold its smoker Mon- 
day night, Oct. 24, followed by a 
dance Oct. 28. All freshmen are in- 
vited to attend these functions. 



FF A 

F.F.A. Meeting Thurs., Oct. 20, 
7: HO P.M., Room 10, Liberal Arts 
Annex. 

Open to all former F.F.A. mem- 
bers and those interested in Voca- 
tional Agricultural teaching. 

Mr. Jesse A. Taft will speak on 
possibilities in field of Vocational 
Agricultural Education. 

Refreshments. 

Oscar C. Doane, Jr., Pre*. 



Sigma Kappa 

Beta Kta chapter of Sigma Kappa 
Sorority announces the pledging on 
Thursday. October 1.1. of the follow- 
ing girls: Janet Ball, 1961, and Shir- 
ley Hathaway, 1952. 



Students Voice Views on Question 
Of Commies Teaching in US Schools 



Lost 

LOST: Kappa Kappa (lamina key 
and guard. I'earl and sapphire. Re- 
ward if found. 1'at Wals'i, .".14 Lin- 
coln Ave. 



by Laura Stoskin 

A poll taken of IM etudente on 
the controversial question "Should 

Communists Be Allowed To Teach In 
American School*?" brought the fol- 
lowing answer*. 

EKot H. Cohen Y)2: "I believe that 
Communist* should be allowed to 
teach because it would give to the 
student body a broader viewpoint." 
Uenit Frank '.~>1 : "I don't think Com- 
munists should be allowed to teach 
in the I . S., for a true Communist 
cannot help but voice the opinions of 
the Party line, and therefore his stu- 
dents won't have the ability to criti- 
cize and appreciate all forms of gov- 
ernment." 

Lorraine Selnter 7)1 : "Yes, you have 
to know something about every poli- 
tical faction, so that you yourself can 
decide which is the road for you to 
follow." 

Hettina Hollis 7,:i : No. If the U. S. 
is to remain a democracy Commun- 
ists must be kept from teaching in 
colleges, the most strategic spot to 
start influencing American minds. 
Elliot Schniiler '.">(>: Yes. He would 
bi teaching only what he's qualified 
for, and if a person is going to be in- 
fluenced by Communism he will be in- 
fluenced despite the efforts on one 
teacher. Students should hear Nor- 
man Thomas to learn what Commun- 
ism really is. 

Bill Laweon '•">! (Stoekbridge) : No. 

A teacher has great control over a 



class, and has direct influence on stu- 
dent life. 

Pave Averko '51 (Stoekbridge) ; \'<,. 
Indirectly they would influence stu- 
dents towards Communism. 
1'ite Mason '61 (Stockhridg, ) : \,, 
If they were teaching in American 
schools they would probably intro- 
duce Communistic ideas into their 
subject matter, and by allowing then 
to teach, the U. S. would actually be 
aiding the Russian cause. 
Helen Mitchell '60; "Yes, a govern- 
ment worthy of remaining intact, 
such as ours, should have citizens 
under it which could understand ami 
evaluate any teachings from any 
party." 

Carol Sullivem '">2: "I think Com- 
munists should be allowed to teach 
as long as they do not voice their 
political opinions." 
"1'ennn" Tickelix 7,2: "No, because 
having Communists as teacl 
might undermine the youth on cam- 
pus, and destroy their democratic 
spirit. Although it might be interest- 
ing, as well as educational to have 
a Communist as a teacher, the col- 
lege student, especially during this 
post war era, might easily be in- 
fluenced." 

Hy Kdelstien: "Yes. Who's afraid of 
the big bad wolf?" 
Jean Small 71 ■ "I don't think Com- 
munists should be allowed to teach 
because their principles are entirely 
against all that democracy Stands 
for." 



Collegian Cartoons 

In an effort to obtain the best car- 
toon humor possible, the COLLEGI- 
AN hereby invites all would-be car- 
toonists to submit samples of their 
work. 

Cartoons of general subject matter 
will be acceptable, but those dealing 
with campus subjects are particular- 
ly sought. No great artistic skill is 
required. It's the idea which counts. 

Cartoons may be brought to the 
Collegian office. Mem Hall, or to the 
Alumni Office. 



Stork News 

October 15 — a son, to Mr. and Mrs. 
David Anderson, F-5, Federal Circle. 



Norwood Elected 
Kappa Sigma Head 

Kappa Sigma Fraternity elected 
Fob Norwood as their new Grand 
Master at a meeting held last Monday- 
night. He is a member of the senior 
class and hails from Springfield, 
Mass. At the same session, "Wild 
Rill" Looney, varsity football and 
basketball star, was elected Intra- 
mural Sports Manager. 

Extensive plans are being made for 
Home-coming Weekend next Satur- 
day. A buffet supper and entertain- 
ment will he presented for those 
former University Kappa Sigmas 
who attend. 

He has taken part in a good deal 
of campus activity, having been on 
the Varsity Tennis Team, The "M" 
Club, Dean's List, the Business Ad- 
ministration Club (Program Chair- 
man), Campus Varieties, and the 
Glee Club. 




Goodell Library 
U of U 
Amhers5, Mase% 



BEAT 



VERMONT 




VOL. LX NO. 6 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



OCTOBER 27. 194» 




eniors Elect Leavitt President; Many Races Close 



ever Present At 
It Gunness Lab 

audience of two hundred invited 

Si heard Governor Paul A. Dever 

Ber the main address at the dedi- 

: at (iunness Laboratory last 

a d.iy. as the $425,000 building 

nfficially opened. 

fc speaking at the ceremonies 
I resident Ralph A. Van Meter, 
pisor Miner Markuson, president 
:, student engineering club Rich- 
I rood, and Mr. Leo P. Hund- 
|p. representing Mr. James K. 
puf the Van Norman Company in 
rpfield. 

nis address the governor said 

the only solace of the world in 

time of atomic implications is 

|> balanced training and sober 

hi sense of a free citizenry. It 

|tfce Chief Executive's first speech 

• turning from abroad. 

fan Meter Raps Specialization 

dent Van Meter emphasised 
| duty of a school in turning out 
■M with a well rounded educa- 
hnd rapped the tendency in mod- 
I'ducational institutions of over 
.zation. Quoting Nicholas Mur- 
| Butler, the president, said, ""We 
Continued' on page 8 



Dedication 
Saturday 



COLLEGIAN MEETING 

There will be a meeting of the 
COLLEGIAN staff this afternoon 
at five. All members are asked to 
be present. 




One Vote Decides Election 
Of Soph Prexy, Treasurer 

Close races dominated the picture in the annual class election 
held on campus this week. The election itself was held throughout 
the day on Monday, with the necessary recounts and cheeking on 
Tuesday. 

In a race that was undecided until late Monday evening, Hob 
Leavitt captured the Senior class presidency by a 62 vote margin 
over runner-up Ed Camara. Other candidates in the race were Ed 

Struzziero and 



Ralph Mitchell. 

John Klanagran, Jr., was •jetted 
treasurer of the class of ItM by the 
small margin of 17 votes over Bert 
Kline. Other Senior officers are Wal- 
ter Cahill, vice-president, and Pat 
O'Rourke, secretary. 

The closest contests were in the 
sophomore class, where a recount was 
necessary to decide the winners of 
two offices. In the final tally, Ray 
Buckley ru ehosen president by a 
one-vote margin over Walter Foster, 
and Hill Kstes scored | ,,ne vote 
The doors will be open to the gen- victory over Milton Crane. Jane Dirts- 
eral public Friday, November J, num ' VVil * third in the contest for 



Annual Hort Show 
To be Held in Cage 
On November 4 -6 

The thirty-seventh annual Horti- 
cultural Show sponsored by the 
School of Horticulture will be held 
November 1, .">, and % at the Cage, it 
was reported by the Chairman of the 
event. 



LAB DEDICATION— President Van Meter, Governor Dever, and Desn 

Mention of the Engineering School. Jjhe principal .figure#_jU^Jva>Giw- 

Laboratory Dedication. —Photo fci '£mz$ 



i . 



IUA Open House 
Be Held Sunday 

dedicating their new studio and 

their new official season of 

pasting, WMl'A will hold an 

"use at Rowker, Sunday, fea- 

k talent from the University, 

| rst College. The program 

\iiUat 2:00 p.m., and will car- 

agn the afternoon till 4:30. 

-chedule is as follows: At 2 

|* ere will be short speeches by 

<>f the Administration: 

A University Chorale Concert 

fcribed; 2:45, Luise Moncey 

J accordian music show; 3:00, 

[Amherst Double Quartet; 3:15, 

p'ngs by George Conant of Am- 

Colleoje; 3:30, Music by Felix, 

'•z Card as vocalist; 4:00, the 

|- Mty Statesmen; 4:1">, Bob 

at the piano. 

*:80, the Scrolls will hold a 
1 'i tour through the WMUA 
I in South College Tower for 
Continued on page a 



Sig Eps To Hold Housewarming 

This Saturday For All Students s.CA. Conference 



from 4 p.m. to 10 p.m., Saturday, 
November 5, from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m., 
and Sunday, November f», from 10 
a.m. to 8 p.m. 

The ouhji theme* under the direc 
itioiv si -Prof* Mathien and Prof. 
Dickinson, will be an educational ex- 
hibit of applied science and Arbori 
Continual m paps 7 



treasurer, one 



vote behind Crane. 
Continued §m prngt 



Cornelia Skinner 
Wows Audience 



by Jim Powers 

Last Friday night Miss Cornelia 
Otis Skinner demonstrated to a 
small audience in Bowker Auditor!- 

the campus' longes bar which f - _ ." „. " " " " " ' I eLleir"^"" ^Vll" ^ !"'"' " 

Ion housewarming will take place is surfaced with a mahogany finish. HprP 111 S WppLptlH ••""«' of the lovehest and 

this Saturday at the Sig Kp house The ladies are invited to ' inspect I1CFC " *"& ™ CCKOHi ■"» „ !■«*■ ^'— « <»<•■ 

located at 9 Chestnut Street. All U the attractivelv furnished ladies' rest Students from Smith, Mount Hoi- *°' 

of M students are invited to attend room on the first floor. y° kp » Amherst, A.I.C., SpringfieYl, MlS8 dinner appeared in six 
the affair, which will begin at 8:00 At present 44 men are living in aml r " f M wi " gather in Skinner short charact,r ^''tches portraying 
p.m. and last through midnight. the house which has four floors in- Ha " '»" October It and 10 for the ! aImoBt every conceivable type of fe- 
Among the chief attractions of the eluding a remodeled attic. Girls from Kal1 Conference of the Pioneer Val- maI< * !»«' '"duality from a se|f-oentei c.l 
evening will be various numbers by Chi Omega will assist in conducting h-y Intercollegiate Council. The Uni- j ^ ew kn^'and matron to a New York 
well-known campus choral groups and guests around the 19-room house. versity Student Choir Association ^ u " m ""- 
soloists. The Pi Phi "Pipettes", the During the afternoon from 3-5 p.m. W >H act as host, it was reported by 
"Teptet" from TEI\ the Sig Ep Sex- a special reception and tea will be B«V. Arnold Kenseth. 
tette (five sharps and a flat), and held for the U of M faculty. All This will be an opportunity bli- 
the Statesmen will sing, faculty members and neighbors of (everyone to learn what students are 



|M Chest Drive 
Begin Nov. 11 

mber 11 the 1949 Campus 

•aninaign will officially begin, 

j iti! November 19 when the 

r*ill end, an effort will be made 

he campus of the necessity 
> campaign as well as to ap- 



Dick Rescia of QTV will play the Sig Kp are cordially invited to attend, i thinking and doing al>out problems 
piano and sing; Leo Silva. a Devens Stags, especially those of the fairjthat confront all Christians, 
transfer, will entertain on his guitar, sex, are cordially invited, since a' - 
The Sig Ep house owns a player large group of Devens transfers are 
piano which will be played for the expected to be present at the house- 
amusement of the guests. warming. 

A complete tour of the house will The social committee in charge at 
be made available to all the guests, refreshments and entertainment for 
The party will be held all over the the event is as follows: Harvey Segal, 
house and surrounding grounds. All chairman; Erank Kilduff, Ralph Pike, 
guests are issued a special invitation : Robert Grettcr, Terry Cunningham, 
to inspect the remodeled basement John O'Neil and William Starkweath- 
decorated in night club style, con-'er. 



1 aeh student and 
| for a donation. 

wing chairmen have been 

I Publicity, Paul Perry; 

B, Walter Foster; Special 

Harvey Segal; Finance, John 

>ar machinery is set up for 

of such a campus-wide 

' hich is in no way related 

munity Chest Drives. This 

appeal was proposed to 

'Jti for the many solicitations 

sl charity groups made on 



Military Ball Will Be At Hawley to Consider 
Amherst Gym Dec. I D , f . 

The annual Military Ball will be O00KSt0Y£ lU^CLS 

held in the Amherst College Gvm on 

the second of December, it was an- Whfn questioned this week, Mr. 

nounccd this week by the Military f>'»nald I'. Hawley. general manager 

faculty | Ball Committee. A top-fiight name of the U-Store, stated that he was 

band has been engaged for the affair, unable to make full comment on two 

suggestions, printed in the Collegian's 
Brickbat column last week, aimed at 






<<p.ph 



Tot«cco Co 



Continued on page 6 



The bandleader's name has been with- 
held pending verification of contract 
but reliable sources indicate that 
the committee has made a top selec- •Hwfaatlllg *"<' long lines at the book 

tl'on. Stole. 

Jacob Brody and Charles Kiddy, co- Ml . H;iwi)V admitted , hat s „ m( 

chairmen of the Honorarv Colonel , . . , , , 

r, ... , ., ., , .. solution should bt sought f<<r the ninotion 

Committee report that the selection ■ Cnnstian 

of candidates for Queen of the Ball P lf >blem and that he intended to con- Job" and 




Dressed in a simple black evening 
gOWB and wearing a triple strand 
pearl necklace, Miss Skinner per 
formed with no props or scenery 
other than a table and chair and an 
amazingly versatile assortment of 
scarves and shawls. 

Her first impression, "A Box of 
Powder," is a riotous sketch describ- 
ing the tribulations of a rather meek 
middle-aged matron who enters a 
ritzy beauty salon for "... just a 
box of face powder, p lease." Before 
she can retreat to safety, Madame 
Kifi and the girls have practically 
sold her the place. 

Continual on WMOX 7 



DR. ALEXANDER MILLER 



Violin and Piano 
Duo to Play Here 

The second in a series of concerts 
arranged by the L'M concert associa- 
tion will be held before a large 
iiudience on Monday night, November 
7, in the Cage. Joseph Euchs, one of 
the top ranking violin virtuosos of 
today and Eug-ene Istomin, "the 
phenomenal young pianist" will make 
their first UM appearance in "the 



The main speaker on the Confer 
ence program will be Mr. Alexandei 
Miller, who will deliver tares addres- £ ran( j style 

ses, titled respectively: "What is a j t js „ xp( , ct( . d that lhis u . in h ,, ((nt . 

Choosing Our „f tn ,. big eV(ints of th „ y( . ;ir S]nrf , 



Job?", 
"Modern 



by 

an 



Pleasures ami both men are highly acclaimed 

(Honorary Colonel) will be held No- sider both suggestions. He added that Modern Responsibilities." the music world as well as bf 

vember eighth in Bowker Auditorium he would have more to say on the Ml - Mi " ( -r received his M.A. de- appreciative public, 

and urge all fraternities, sororities, m . ltt ,.,. next WPf . k gree at the University of New Zea- As a piano and violin duo they are 

dormitories, and all other organiza- land. He is an ordained Presbyterian ranked with the top performers in 

Continued on page 7: Continued on paai ."> Continual ,,,< page 7 Continual ,,,i Hfl 7 



/ 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, OCTOBER 27, 1949 



$he iVtoooQchusctts (ToUcaimi 



VOL. LX NO. 6 



OCTOBER 27, 1949 



EDITOK 

Jim Curtin 



EDITORIAL BOARD 

MANAGING EDITOR 

Betty Krelger 



ASSOCIATE EDITOR 

Faye Hammel 



NEWS DEPARTMENT 

Editor— Jan Miller 

l'red Cole, Harbara Curran. Carl Cutler. 
Agnes McDonouKh. Gerry Maynard. John 
Vox. lUy I.itur. Al Rabbins. Jim Gilbert. 
Marylou Heaurt-Kard Lee 

SPORTS DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Joaeph BtMda 
Assistant Editor -Dill Dunn 
Dave Tavcl. li.rnic (Jrosser. Rus.s Krou'Je, 
John Oliver, (i.rry Topkin. Tony Sehn-i- 
.l.-r. Sol Schwartz. Hill I.uti, Hob Mor- . 
K<l l'i'-rii- 



FEATURE DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Roth Camann 

Judy Iiroder, Lillian Karas. Sylvia Kini[n- 
bury, Elbert Taitz, Penny Tickelia. Mil- 
dred Warner, Judy Davenport, Eleanor 
Zamarrhi. Jim Shivis. Lloyd Sinclair. 
Jim P o wa ca, Joe Towler, Phil Johnson 

ART DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Bill Tame 

John HiKKlns, Everett Kosariek. Hilt Luti, 
Damon l'hiniuy. Jim BtOB*, Ed Trnrzar 




MAKE-UP EDITOR 

Erv Stockwell 

IHSINESS MANAGER 

Hurt Kolovson 
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l'atriciu Walsh 



BUSINESS BOARD 

ADVERTISING MANAGER 

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ADVERTISING ASST. 
Herb Clayton 
SECRETARY 
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COPY EDITORS 

Paul Perry, Henry Lawrence 

CIRCULATION MANAGER 

Alan Shuman 
CIRCULATION ASST8. 
Milton Crane, Dan Diamond. 
Aaron Kornetsky 



Published weekly during the school year. 



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SHORTER BOOKLINES 

The letters printed in last week's Collegian re the long, long 
lines at the bookstore contain two suggestions which have definite 
merit as possible remedies for this problem which bedevils stu- 
dents at the beginning of every semester. 

Either of the suggestions presents an idea for the improve- 
ment of the situation. If, as is proposed, the bookstore were to be 
kept open for longer periods each day during the first few weeks 
,..' school, the overly long waits required to obtain books would be 
shortened considerably and might possibly be eliminated. If the 
>ther suggestion, that the cage be used as a self-service bookstore, 
were to be adopted, the entire time-wasting procedure could be 

finished off for good. 

There is no doubt that some action has to be taken in the 
matter. In past years, the lines have been long; this year they 
were longer than ever. During the first week of the semester stu- 
dents were required to wait as much as three or four hours before 
reaching the book counter. 

There is no need for this. There is no great obstacle to be 
overcome in correcting the trouble. Wiping out the difficulty re- 
presents nothing except a problem in planning. 

Obviously, the present facilities are not large enough to do 
the work of handing out books with the least loss of time. Then, 
the facilities must be enlarged. The bookstore should be kept open 
more hours, or, and this seems to us to be the better suggestion, 
a larger place should be made available for the few days it is 
needed each semester. If the new system requires the hiring of 
extra help, and there is no certainty that it would, that help 
should be hired. These are some of the details which are involved 
in solving the problem, and there will be others. However, all of 
them can be taken care of with a small amount of work. 

We ask that this work be done. The management of the book- 
store should formulate and put into action a new system which 
will allow students to obtain books with no time lost. And the 
student senate should appoint a committee which will formally 
request such a plan and help in carrying it out. 

The quicker this work is done, the better. We want to see this 
problem eliminated at the start of the next semester. There is no 
real reason to prevent that. 



BRICKBATS 



WORLD NEWS IN BRIEF 



Dear Editor: 

In last week's Collegian, Dr. Kad- 
cliffe stated that he had "full con- 
fidence in the abilities of the infirm- 
ary's staff of nurses." Maybe he has. 
I haven't! When I went to the in- 
firmary to receive "treatment" for a 
cut over my eye, the nurse there said 
that she couldn't remember how to 
make the bandage necessary to hold 
the edges of the cut together. I had 
to ihow her how to make it! 

If nurses don't even know how to 
make a simple bandage, how can we 
expect them to be competent enough 
to treat more severe injuries? 

Martin A. Sidm m, '53 



Washington, Oct. 17. The chairman 
of the President's Council of Eco- 
nomic Adivsers, Dr. Edwin G. Nourse, 
submitted his resignation to President 
Truman today. Dr. Nourse, who is 
said to object to his colleagues being 
brought into politics through testi- 
fying before Congressional commit- 
tees, plans to leave office by Novem- 
ber 1. 

Washington, Oct. 18. President Tru- 
man has authorized the Atomic En- 
ergy Commission to go ahead with a 
major expansion program, it was 
announced today by Senator Brian 
McMahon, chairman of the Joint 
Committee on Atomic Energy. The 
new program will probably cost the 
country about $300,000,000. 

Washington, Oct. 19. The first ses- 
sion of the 81st Congress came to a 
close today with passage of the com- 
promise farm bill and final action 
on a $1,314,010,000 arms aid bill to 
foreign countries. President Truman 
praised the accomplishments of the 
group and suggested rest and recrea- 
tion before readjournmont on January 
3. 



New York, Oct. 20. Ninety-y« ar | 
John Dewey was disturbed abou> 
the "fuss and bother" being 
over his birthday today, as inj 
tions of higher learning, learned ■< 
eties, and individuals throughout! 
country paid tribute to the world! 
lowned philosopher and educator I 

New York, Oct. 21. Federal i 
Harold Medina today imposed 
year sentences and fines of $m 
each on ten of the eleven Comma 
leaders t'onvicted last week of 
ting to overthrow the United ,vj 
government. The eleventh CommJ 
Robert Thompson, received the 
fine, but his prison term was cut < 
to three years because of a <jj 
guished war record. 

Tel Aviv, Israel, Oct. 2.{. 1 | 
raeli government has charged 
spread persecution of the .1 | 
Iraq and has demanded British] 

American intervention, it w 
today. Anti-Jewish acts in Ii | 
"liable to rekindle the flames 
flict in the Middle East", th, L - ,| 
ment said. 



V. M. WEEKLY CALENDAR 



BEAT VERMONT 

We wish the football team luck in its game with Vermont this 
Saturday. As we said two weeks ago, our opinion is that the team 
has the ability to beat anybody on its schedule. Despite last week's 
liscouraging and somewhat freakish loss to Rochester, that opin- 
ion hasn't changed. It's still g< ^d and it will be for the remaining 
?ames with Springfield and Ti s. 



To the Editor: 

After attending all the football | 
games this fall, it is evident that an' 
article should be written in criticism 1 
of the care given our injured players. I 

Although much praise should be 
extended to Dr. Kadcliffe in recogni- 
tion of the increased speed and effici- 1 
ency with which he attends to the 
injured players, it is apparent that 
the care given the players who aid 
severely injured is by no means ade- 
quate. 

The improper method by which an 
injured player is removed from the 
playing field and the lack of atten- i 
tion which he receives upon being 
placed on the sidelines is definitely 
appalling. More than one groan has 
been heard, both from the field and 
the stands, as players have been 
carried from the field and placed 
clumsily on the sidelines by well- i 
meaning teammates trying so hard to; 
be careful but inevitably being crude 
and rough. 

Therefore, we should like to offer 
the following suggestions: 

1. The stretcher that is available 1 
at home games SHOULD BE USED! 
in removing a player with an injury) 
of undetermined extent. Also, ar- 
rangements should be made so that 
a stretcher will be available at games 
away from home. 

2. That a player with an injury 
of undetermined extent should receive 
prompt attention. In other words, if 
the player is apparently unable to j 
participate further in the game he 
should be removed to more suitable 
quarters for proper treatment, not lie 
Ott the ground indefinitely to catch 
cold, or to wander around as was the 
case during several games in the 
past. 

Proper precautions for and prompt 
attention to injuries will help to keep 
the morale of our team at its pres- 
ent high level. 

Sincerely yours, 

Art Schofield '51 
Marty Flynn '51 



Club Presidents 

Please keep a record of all ac- 
tivities that you wish to have en- 
tered in the next INDEX publica- 
tion. These records will be collected 
at a later date. 



HANDBOOK STAFF MEETING 

Tuesday, November 1, at 7:00 
p.m. in Old Chapel. 

New members with some experi- 
ence urgently needed. 



CALENDAR NOTICES 

In the future, all notices for the 
weekly calendar must be brought 
to the office of the president's sec- 
retary, where the calendar is com- 
piled. Notices should be brought 
to that office no later than Monday 
morning. 

The COLLEGIAN will not ac- 
cept notices which are to be added 
to the calendar. 



Senior Pictures 
When reporting for senior por- 
traits, men will please wear a suit 
coat and a four-in-hand tie. Girls 
are requested to wear a white v- 
neck blouse. All appointments 
must be kept! Sitting fees will be 
$2.00, which may be deducted from 
any pictures purchased. An addi- 
tional fee of $.25 is needed for 
those who wish their names em- 
bossed on the INDEX cover in sil- 
ver. 



Editor's Xote: 

Each of the following letters ar- 
Hv t d in the form of a mimeographed 
postcard containing the statement 
followed by three choices marked (a) 
Thoroughly adequate, (b) Adequate, 
(c) I'nsatisfactory. 

In my opinion, the treatment ac- 
corded be by the University Health 
Service has been: 

(a) Thoroughly adequate 

Date 10 23 49 Robert Warren, Class i 
'51 



Thursday, October 27 to 
Thursday, October 27 

MEETING. Roister Doisters. Bowker 
Auditorium, 0:30. 

MEETING. Olericulture Club. Speak- 
er: John Chandler, State Commis- 
sioner of Agriculture, French Hall, 
Rm. 102, 7:<mi. 

MEETING. Lutheran Club. Seminar 
Room, Chapel, 7:(in 

MEETING. Forestry Club. French 
Hall, Room 209, 7:00 

MEETING. Movie Committee. Stock- 
bridge, Room 114, 7:30 

MEETING. Debating Club. Chapel, 
Room D, 7:30 

Friday, October 28 

CONFERENCE. Interscholastic Judg 
ing. Memorial Hall, 7:00 

CONFERENCE. Future Farmers of 
America. Memorial Hall 

CONFERENCE. Mastitis Conference. 
Bowker Auditorium 

CONFERENCE. Western Massachu- 
setts League of School Publica- 
tions, Chapel Auditorium 

DANCES. Thatcher House, Alpha 
Tau Gamma 

Saturday, October 29 

CONFERENCE. Interscholastic Judg 
ing. Memorial Hall 

CONFERENCE. Future Farmers of 
America 

CONFERENCE. Student Christian 
Association, Skinner Hall 

HOUSE WARMING. Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon, 3:30; Dance 8-12 

DANCES. Chi Omega; Bowditch, 4-H 
Husking Bee; Butterfield, Invita- 
tion; Sigma Kappa, Invitation; Phi 
Sigma Kappa, Invitation 

Sunday, October 30 

CONFERENCE. Student Christian 
Association. Skinner Hall 

TEA. French House. Thatcher Hall, 
4:00 

OPEN HOUSE. WMUA. Bowker Au- 
ditorium, 2:00 

Monday, October 31 

BRIDGE. Contract Bridge Tourna- 
ment. Memorial Hall, 6:30 

In my opinion, the treatment ac- 
corded me by the University Health 
Service has been: 

(a) Thoroughly adequate 
Date 102149 
Date Oct. 21 Russ Beaumont, Class '51 



In my opinion, the treatment ac- 
corded me by the University Health 
Service has been: 

(a) Thoroughly adequate 
Comments: 

Good food for a substantial meal. 
Nurses will do whatever they can to 
help. 
Date 10 2149 Bruce Levis, Class '52 



Pear Editor: 

I want to thank all of my class- 
mates who voted for me in the re- 
cent election for the presidency of 
the Senior Class, and I also want to 
express my appreciation to all those 
who spoke on my behalf during the 
campaign or helped me in any way. 

Sincerely, 

Edward Camara T>0 



In my opinion, the treatment ac- 
corded me by the University Health 
Service has been: 

(a) Thoroughly adequate 
Date Oct. 22, 1949 

Irving Berg, Class '50 



In my opinion, the treatment ac- 
corded me by the University Health 
Service has been: Adequate. 
Date Oct. 23. E. B. Powell, Class '51 



Thursday, November 3 
REHEARSAL. Dance Hand. 

Hall, 8:30 

Tuesday, November 1 
MEETING. Student Wives. s K 

Auditorium, 8:00 
REHEARSAL. Bowker Audit, 

Music Dept. 7:00 
MEETING. Senate. Chapel Aud;l 

am, 7:oo 

MEETING. Index Staff. Chap. 

C, 6:45 
REHEARSAL. Chovder and Hi 

ing Society. Stockbridge Bft 

7:00 
BRIDGE. Student wives. Ch 

Room A, 8:00 
BRIDGE. Contract bridge TU 

ment. Memorial Hall, $'M 
MEETING. Military Ball I 

French Hall, Room 209, 7:M 
MEETING. Economics HoBff 

ety. Chapel, Seminar, 7:00 
REHEARSAL. Chorale. M 

6:30 
REHEARSAL. Statesmen. Rook 

Stockbridge, 4:00 

Wednesday, November 2 
REHEARSAL. SCA Choir. M« 

Hall, 4:00 
VESPERS. Memorial Hall. 14 
CONFERENCE. Poultry Bre 

School. Stockbridge Hall, 8:00 1 
MEETING. Women's Student 

ciary Board, Chapel, Seminar 
REHEABSAL. Stockbridge G 

Club. Memorial Hall, 6:30 
MEETING. Christian Science G 

Chapel, Room A, 7:00 
MEETING. Ski Club. 

torium, 7:00 
REHEARSAL. Music 

Auditorium 
MEETING. Student wives, 

Group. Skinner Museum, 7:30 
BRIDGE. Contract Bridge Toij 

ment. Memorial Hall, 6:30 
MEETING. Chemistry Club. < 

mann Auditorium, 7:00 
MEETING. Political Union. 

Room D, 7:00 
MEETING. National Student 

ciation. Memorial Hall, Rm. 1.1 
REHEARSAL. Chorus, Bowker. | 

Thursday, November 3 
CONFERENCE. Poultry Br 

School, Stockbridge Hall. 9:00| 
REHEARSAL. Roister I 

Bowker Auditorium, 6:3<i 
BRIDGE. Contract Bridge To 
ment. Memorial Hall, 6:30 
MEETING. Student Christian 

ciation. Skinner Auditorium, 
MEETING. Forestry Clul». 1 

Hall, Room 209 
REHEARSAL. Statesmen. K • ! 

Stockbridge, 4:00 
REHEARSAL. Symphony. 

Hall, 7:30 
REHEARSAL. Marching Band. 

Hall. 8:00 



Chapel. 
Dept. ! 



In my opinion, the treatment ac- 
corded me by the University Health 
Sen-ice has been: 

(a) Thoroughly adequate 

Date 10!22|49 

Arthur O. Castraberti, Class '50 



In my opinion, the treatment ac- ) 
corded me by the University Health 
Service has been: Thoroughly ade- 
quate. 

Comments: Our Health Service is: 
far more adequate than those found 
at some other colleges and Universi- 
ties. 
Date Oct. 24 William Jahn, Class Yfl 



International Club 

The International Club 
Tuesday, November 1, 1949 ' 
B, Old Chapel. Officers will ^ 
ed. 



LOST: One blue parker 51 
tain pen, small size. Lost betl 
Liberal Arts Annex and Driflj 
or between Drill Hall and Th8j 
Please return to Alumni Office. 



WHEN LEAVES TURN RED AND FROST IS ON THE PUMP- 
KIN AND THANKSGIVING ONLY A MONTH AWAY, IT IS NOT 
TOO EARLY TO PICK OUT FLANNELL SHIRTS AND WARM 
JACKETS — SO CONSULT TOM — TODAY! 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, OCTOBER 27, 1949 



— THE HOUSE OF WALSH — 

THOMAS F. WALSH 




" I don't cm*e if he AIN'T loaded! 
Don't POINT HIM atnve..' " 



[lot For Parking Method Is 
tesult Of EC Traffic Survey 



by Barb Curran 

you sometimes wonder when 
are trying to find a place to 
;in town, just who were the emis- 
|h <f the world below who con- 
up the diabolical idea of park- 
rs? 

But, be not too hasty in your 
ment of the creators of this hor- 

flous plot because, unknown to 
MOM of the culprits may be in 

|l presence as you are reading this 

Ml. 

ri spring the transportation 
Jbs, Economics 76, under Mr. Rivers 
J • Economics Department, began 
I iffic survey 



of traffic signals, removal of dummy 
and improvement of the street light- 
ing program. These will also be real- 
ized at some future date. However, 
it is the purpose of the Town Council 
not to put too great a burden on the 
town at one time. 



Adelphia, Isogon 
Plan Float Contest 
For Tufts' Rally 

Adelphia and Isogon announced to- 
day that the two organizations will 
sponsor a float contest for the next 
rally. The contest has been set up 
in an attempt to get more spirit into 
campus rallies, according to Barbara 
Kinghorn, chairman of the contest 
committee. 

Floats to Appear at Rally 

The floats will be part of the pro- 
cession at the Tufts rally, to be held 
on campus Friday, November 11. It 
is hoped by the honorary societies 
that the Tufts' game will keep many 
students on campus who would other- 
wise go home for the long weekend. 

Any student or group of students, 
Stockbridge, four year or graduate, 
may enter the float contest. The floats 
themselves may be paraded under 
man, animal or machine power. The 
floats will join the rally procession at 
any place along the route of the rally 
down North Pleasant Street. The 
parade will start at QTV. 

The basis of the judging will be 
M points for originality, 20 points 
for craftsmanship, 20 points for the 
overall effect, 20 points for number 
of students actually participating in 
the parading of the float, which gives 
a total of 100 points. Persons enter- 
ing the contest will have all day- 




Friday, November 11, to prepare the 
Mr. Rivers has pointed out that j floats, 
this survey was "started as dealing 



Will Be Judged at Goessmann 

The floats will be judged as they 
pass (inessmann Laboratory on the 



with the economics of highway trans- 
portation." When Mr. Pray asked for 
a report, "the whole survey took on 

more engineering aspects than eco- ,...,,. , D l i a n u 

• i» u *• j vv;, . v lo Bowker. Judges wi be 

nomic," he continued. 

Mr. Kivers has also said that what 

has happened downtown can not be 



Harold Fishbein, former Director 
in Germany for UNRKA anil later 
for 1RO will be the guest speaker at 
the Hillel services tomorrow night at 
8 p.m. at the Hillel House. 

Mr. Fishbein, who MTVed I'N'KKA 

and IRO as director in Germany 

from 1948 to 1048 is especially well 

Persons or groups wishing to enter qualified to discuss the problems of 



an- 



nounced in the next issue. 



Marching Drill Team and Band 
Highlight UM- Rochester Game 

One of the major highlights of the UM-Rochester football 
game Saturday was the exhibition of precision drilling to music 
as demonstrated by the girl's Drill Team and the Marching Band 
at the pre-game period and at half-time. 

Over 100 students took part in this program which included 
the spelling out of "H I GRADS" in welcome to the alumni return- 

jpu 11 i~ £| "T" I i"K 'or Homecoming Weekend. 

risnbein to opeak , A ■ i ? ? " t !j s t U8 " d by th " Drin 

Af Hlllal Ffislovr movemenl wnich terminated in 

••• IIIIICl rrHUiyilarge circle from which a revolving 

wheel was evolved. The squads then 
took off across the field to form a 
huge. "R" for the opposing university. 
The demonstration reached its cli- 
max when the girls marched back 
to the home stands spelling out 
"FIGHT," followed bv the Band in 
a "UM." 

Few people realize the extensive 
preparation involved in these weekly 
presentations by the Hand and Drill 
Team. The 50 female drillers meet 
at the football field .six days a week 
under the direction of Doug Foot it 
and Wally Kallaugher. 

The lack of adequate time for 
practice makes it necessary for each 
girl to learn quickly and remember 
her part of the drill so that most 
of the week may be spent perfecting 
the formation. 

The University Marching Band, 
composed of 40 eapahle musicians has 
assumed ;I high status in entertaining 
football fans. With Bob Bertram 
back as director, after | year at the 
University of Hawaii, this college 
can boast one of the most talented 
drum majors in the area. 

The Redman tradition is being per- 
petuated by Hob, who wears a full 
Indian costume at all rallies and 
games. 



MR. HAROLD FISHBKIN 




Street, South Pleasant Street 
Amity Street, and Main Street 
the intersection of North 
not Street and Kellogg Street 
|r the post office. They were in- 
to take two traffic counts — 
vehicles and one of pedestri- 

Intcrests Pray 



on of ideas for the downtown ternities and sororities may ^j\ JrJZTS***^ "''" ' *""' 

reconstruction. tnroURh ^ 



traffic 



and I'an-Hel. 



Sigma Delta Tau, are 
Iiiterfraternity Council opc .„ to all interested in students end 



faculty members. 



T™ ^ !" 1 g T f ™ ch 0* WW Present Bigger, 
Team 6th at L. A. Mter < u$ foUes ^^ ]m f ? 



The U of M Dairy Products Judg- 
ing Team was entered in the Collegi- 
I project attracted the atten- att . St(1(i ,. llts Int ernational Contest 
• Mr. F C. I ray, who was in- he]d at , ()S A , M on Qctobcr 23 

'.Project In tm . a] , imK|ucts C(mt( . st th( . rm _ 

versity team placed fith in a group 

A dinner to 

the winners will be held on 



U, of M. When he asked Mr 

I ; for the results, it was ex- 

, . ., ... of 18 contesting teams 

» him that this was merely , 



- experiment and in order for 



October 27 at which time graduate 



accurate survey the town would , 
pay for additional labor. This fellowshi r ,s > CU » 1S - an(1 medal * «* •>" 



n did, and a thorough sur- 



awarded. 



takini one full week, seven con- Thc memberR of th <' team a,t ' I>hiI - 
[ days, 12 hours per dav, was ''' J " Bla » ch a'd, V. Donald MacKay, 
beted. ^ ar ' ^- I'ilRi'im, and Abraham Yal- 

f ginal purpose of the survey ] off - Professor J) - H 
determine whether pedestrian tht " ^ rou P- 

hicular traffic was sufficient At a P rev '°"s contest held at the j 
•^ffic signals at the intersec- Eastern States Exposition at . ^.^ ^ ^ 
► Th. intersection at North and Springfield the team placed first ,n ^ thp ujj , ^ 

* I Measant Streets and Amity tne ice cream judging contest, third 

-i Main Street was only sec- ir thf " milk contest, an 
"'• However, as is now evident, third place in the all products con 
action gained primary im- test, 
with the issuance of the 



A musical extravaganza bued On tile among others. Morris Ankele. 

the French Folies. featuring French will act as Master of Ceremonies. 

humor and songs such as the new hit The co-directors plan to invite once 

"Pigalle" will be the theme of the more the French Consul from liostoii 

nd Pbrte. Bergere to be presented to attend th. performance. 

January 'i and 7 on this campus, Chairmen for the show are ;t s fol- 

stated co-director Morris Ankeles. lows: Production, Laura Levine; H,.. 

Mr. Ankeles, with co-director Mary rcography, Robert Boland, and Chrii 

Lowry is planning to stage a much Yahnis; Stage, I'aul Dextrader; 

more elaborate show than that of last Lights, Bob Lawrence and Wid Hart; 

year, with an Eighteenth Century Makeup, Hank Peine; and Tickets, 

Style show, and dance numbers on a Alice Chon banian. 



ment. on the half-time programs 
pointed out that they have been unan- 
imously well-received. 

Seven girls have been added to 
the cheer-leading staff, another vital 
part of a game. Head chcer-leadi 1 
George Rose lias daily cheering prac- 
tice's to work up routines for the 
next Saturday's contest. 

The Drill Team, Hand, and Cheer- 
ing squad, despite their small sea- 
son operating expenses, are working 
toward more extensive program. 7n 

the lie;ir future My th<- looks of this 

fall's performances, they're well on 
their way. 



larger scale than have heretofore 

. coaches I been the custom ln "«P" produc- 
| tions. 

N'ot all the show will be different, 

however. Among the old routines be- 



Chi to Play Host 
At Senior Party 



•T a thorough study of the 
1 f the survey a series of 

dations were made to the 
Council. These included signal- 
'■'• removal of traffic dummy, 
of bus stops, parking re- 
ions, intersection channel- 
tnd Main Street improve- 



^commendations Heeded 

M recommendations have 
Tided out with the exception 



Attention! Tickets 

STUDENT TICKETS 

for 

Springfield vs. 

University of Massachusetts 

Football Game 

NOVEMBER i, 1949 

NOW ON SALE 

At the main Office. 

Physical Education Building 

PRICE: $1.00, tax inc. 



French Club Hears 
Foreign Student 

The French Hub <rf the of M 

held its first monthly meeting on 
Wednesday, October B .1 Old Chapel. 
Four French students from Anile 
College. Andre Daniere, Fraaeaia 
are to he Th " m:t -S War. Astier, and Jean fJJui 
d tied for raf '' Styk ' Setll " K '" the Drili Hali ' honored by a tea this fall sponsored '"'• W9n th <' P'incipai .speakers. The 
with French waitresses serving the ■ by the I'an-Hellenic Council. At a SUD J < ' rt ""der discussion was "My 
refreshments. recent meeting of this organization, it Im P'"^ i "» " f *• Baited Stat 

Proceeds from the show will go to was decided, to make the senior t<-a, Tb&» year the French Club is d<- 
the Campus French House. Started inaugurated by Pi Heta Phi last year, »il»fai It. meetings not only to pro- 
before the war in the house which a tradition on compus. Thus, by fol- v '' ,( ' enjoyment for students in 
is now Alpha Gamma Rho the girls lowing such a policy, senior girls, '*ted in French hut also to inerea.-. 
are now set up in Thatcher under the both Greek, and Independents, includ- tnf " ir nihility to speak and c o m prehe nd 
guidance of Dr. Katherine Clarke of ing commuters and non-commuters, tn '' l-'tnjniage. \ series of progr;, 
the French department. The Folies who have not assembled in a body tnat uil1 rant," from the presentation 
money goes toward providing a new since their freshman year, will have ,,f P 1;, . v by the club members Ihcm- 
permanent house for the members. the opportunity of visiting with one «'''ves to the appearance of noted 

This year, the show will feature another. truest speakers is planned. 

Mrs. Marjorie Snow, wife of student It was ag»ad that the teas be held It is hoped that all students who 
Ike Snow, Federal Circle, who has in the sorority houses rather than in are Imxrctcd in French will take 
worked professionally as a singer in a dormitory. Each sorority, according advantage of this oportunity to gain 
many of the best Boston night clubs. ; to alphabetical order, is to act as a working knowledge of French lan- 
Also featured will be Grace Feener, hostess in turn; Chi Omega will as- guage, and an eppreei«'Jon of French 
Edward Purrington, and Frank Sot- sume the position this year. customs and culture. 



EVERYONE GOES TO THE U STORE 

For Your Snacks, Supplies and Every Need 



The University Store 

The Most Popular Course on Campus 



1 



/ 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, OCTOBER 27, 1949 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, OCTOBER 27, 1949 




SPORTS 




Redmen Blow Two 
Rochester Rallies 



UM Pass Boomerangs Put Yellowjackets in Lead Never to be Headed 

by Bill Dunn 



An alert University of Rochester 
football squad spotted the Redmen an 
early 13 point lead then roared back 
to score three times in the second 
]>eriod and go to defeat the locals 
27-20 last Saturday afternoon on Al- 
umni Field. A Homecoming gather- 
ing of 4800 fans witnessed the battle 
which was played under dark and 
threatening skies. 

The locals took the opening kick- 
off and immediately began to ham- 
mer away at the Rochester line but 
a 1") yard holding penalty put an 
abrupt end to this advance. After the 
"Yellow-Jackets" were stopped cold 
the Redmen took over and marched 
">0 yards for a score with Roth grab- 
bing a Johnston aerial and dashing 
15 yards for the tally. Rogers con- 
verted and the locals led 7-0. 

After the visitors failed to gain 
following the ensuing kickoff, the 
Redmen gained possession of the ball j 
in midfield and began a sustained 
drive that was culminated with > 
Feinman's slash off tackle for a i 
touchdown. The try for the extra 
point was wide and the score re- 1 
mained at 13-0. 

At this point the visitors decided 
to forsake the ground for the air- 
lanes where they met with pro- 
nounced success. Howd, the "Yellow- 
Jackets" ace passer began to hit his 
receivers with amazing accuracy. He 
connected with scoring tosses to Reid 
and Wren and the lads from the Ko- 



Touchdown LeadUM Varsity, Frosh Harriei 

To Win 27-20^ utrun as ""^ Scores Wii 

Derby men Edged, 26-31; Point for Harvar 

AIC Breaks Frosh 




XO GAIN — Rochester finds rough going as UM defenders close in to 
pile up the play. UM players: McManus (28), Nichols (56), Bazur(46). 
and Benoit (23). —Photo by Tague 



From the Wigwam 

by Joe Steede 

Comment of one of the old grads 
after witnessing the Rochester game, 
"I'd rather see them (UM) outplayed 



Jayvee Booters Fade 
Before Mt. Hermon 5-1 

The Mt. Hermon Academy soccer 
team picked up their second win of 
the season at the expense of the UM 



Win Streak, 13-0 



The M. I. T. engineers proved 
much for the U. of M. harriers 

last Saturday by defeating the 



sity squad 26-31 and the 1K V 
23-32. The freshmen, each u- 
A winning habit that has been in nine man t<?am . finished on i | 
full swing here at the U M came to j before the half, and the v a . 
an abrupt halt last Saturday as the teams, each with ten runners, 
AIC frosh eleven scored a 13-0 win ! ished during the half of the 
over the UM yearlings at Alumni coming football game. 



and beaten bv six touchdowns than! J *>™^ by belting the Mass. boot- 
like that". This just! ers ' :> - L B, K st,ck for the Mt Her " 

mon eleven was Jack Fenner who 



lose ■ game like that". This just 
about sums up the feelings of players 
and spectators alike. A little more 



here, a little less there could have 
dak city were back in the ball game. , speUed the difference for the Redmen 

Then came the turning point in the Saturdav . In particular, a little more 



game. Ev Johnston back to pass was 
hit by Karang, Rochester end, and 
nearly decapitated the ball popped 
out of his grasp and into the wait- 
ing arms of Wrenn who sped 40 
yards to pay dirt without a hand be- 
ing laid on him. The same Mr. 
Wrenn converted for the third time 
in a row and the Visitors led 21-13 
as the half ended. 

Roth clubs had several scoring op- 
portunities in the second half but 
were only able to cross each others 
goal line once. Rochester scoring on 
a short plunge in the third canto 
and Mass. countering late in the fi- 
nal quarter on a pass from Beau- 
mont to Doherty. 

Johnston and Anderson in the 
backfield and Klaiber and "Tiger" 
Nichols up front excelled for the 
Eckmen, while Howd, Dales and 
Wrenn, who proved to be quite the 
bird, starred for the winners. 

Rochester 

Ends Archibald. Wrenn. Karnsr, Stocking. 

Tackles Lane, Tubinis. Baenara, Tymeson. 
McCarrick. 

Guards- Henty. Madden. Steiner. Clark.'. 
Robert.*. Oeckler. 

Canter— Huffman. 

Hacks Reid. Howd. Moore. Dales. Lad . 
I . I>i I'asnuale. Williams. Siebert. 

Massachusetts 

Kmls Hulcock, Roth. Looney, Knight. 

TmMm Klaiber. Nichols. 

Guard-' Pacini. Itazur. K. Driscoll, Gar- 
«r 

('.liters A. Kst.-lli. Speak. Rogers. 

Backl Gleason. Johnston. Anderson 
man, Struzzirro. It.noit. McManus, 
meat, Doherty. J. E.stelle. 
Score by Periods 

Roch.-t.T 21 6 

Massachusetts 6 

ToucMowbs: Wrenn 2. R. id. Dales 
l'einmnn. Doherty . points after touchdowns: 
Wi.nn :{. Rogers '- iall placements). 



Kein- 
Reau- 



i n 

7 Jo 
Roth. 



Aggies Play to Second 
Deadlock of Season 

The Stockbridge Aggies battled to 
their second tie game in three starts 
as Wentworth Institute was stale- 
mated, 0-0, last Friday at Alumni 
Field. The game was a see-saw af- 
fair, n ith most of the action at mid- 
field. Cntttitnirif M parir 5 



of Ev Johnson and Hal Feinman when 
the Redmen were deep in Rochester 
territory would, if anyone would have, 
sparked the Eckmen to a quick t.d. 
at a time when it was imperative that 
they get one. 

Johnston had been the spark and 
ground gainer in the first half but 
he sat out while two opportunities 
were handed to the Redmen only to 
bog down. However, all the second 
guessing in the world is not worlh 
one iota if the Redmen cannot correct 
what appears to be their most glar- 
ing weakness to date, pass defense. 
The linemen again played the oppos- 
ing line into the ground, but without 
an adequate pass defense the Eckmen 
will find themselves grinding out 
three or four touchdowns only to 
have an inferior team equalize on 
long thrusts through the air, a la 
Rochester. 

This has been a sad week-end in 
the UM sports picture with each and 
every team dropping decisions. How- 
ever, they all have an apportunity to 
bounce back next week when they 
will all be in action again with the 
busiest week-end of the fall season on 
dock. All UM squads will probably 
have their hands full starting with 
the footballers who travel to Vermont 
where the Catamounts will be look- 
ing for revenge for last year's 33-0 
beating. The cross country team, 
which has been having some difficulty 
lately, will travel to Cambridge to 
race the Harvards, while the Briggs- 
men tangle at Hartford with Trinity. 
The frosh teams will be back in action 
also with the booters meeting Willis- 
ton Acad, and the harriers, Spring- 
field. The UM Jayvees round out the 
athletic picture when they entertain 
the Wesleyan Jayvees on Saturdav. 



provided the margin of victory by 
booting in two penalty kicks. 

Mt. Hermon tallied first in the in- 
itial canto but the UM's Norm Krock 
evened the score midway thru the 
first quarter. From this point, the 
UM booters were gradually worn 
down with the Mt. Hermon team 
scoring once in the second and third 
quarters. In the final period Mt. 

Continued on page 5 



Field. This defeat marked the first 
time since 1940 that a UM frosh e- 
leven had been defeated on their 
home grounds. 

The UM attack was more or less 
impotent and the Yellow-jacket frosh 
capitalized on a midfield fumble and 
a blocked kick in the end zone to set 
up their scores. There was no score- 
ing in the opening period but AIC's 
Gamble fell on a fumble at midfield 
in the second canto and AIC drove 
to the UM twenty where a pass from 
Passerini to Salvucci broke the dead- 
lock. 

The other touchdown came in the 
fourth period when Sycorka fell on 
a blocked kick in the UM end zone. 
The try for the extra point failed. 

The summary: 

Alt FROSH 

fronds I.uke. Medulo. Oeherbloom. 
Tackles Ollari. Hannigan. Papa. Martow- 
ki, Penelack. 

Gamble. I. a Francis. 



Mulcahy 

Salvucci. Germaign. 
Morris. Conniff. I'ow.t-. 



Frang.'-. 



Di 



Vincent 



Guards — Sycorka, 
'rati. Layton 

Centers t'onnor, 

Hacks Passerini. 
Russell. Atobelli. 
Campanini. 
MASS. FROSH 

Ends (iraham. 
Jones. 

Tackles Hicknell 
nors. 

Guards Granville, Jenkins. Hicks, 

Centers — Whipps, Hayworth. 

Racks- -Mueller, Renson, Howland, 
acker, Di Gammarino. Johnson. 
Score by Periods.... 
AIC FROSH 7 6— IS 

Touchdowns : Salvucci. Sycorka : point aft- 
er touchdown, Passerini. 



D eters . Robbins. Con- 



Mattolo. 



Reben- 




The varsity harriers' two top 
Clough and Captain Cossar, finj 
in first and second positions aj 
Redmen were defeated by tht j 
neers. 

Because of the hazard of dea 
parked cars along Ellis Drive, 
coaches deemed it wiser to - 
the varsity course by starting 
runners on the sidewalk beyond 
cars. This change cut course 
3.9 miles to approximately .'{.8 ir) 
The field as a whole was slow at 
start with Clough well out in frJ 
From about the half-way mark] 
the finish Clough was still in 
lead, followed closely by Cos 
Then four M.I.T. harriers finis 
in succession and within o4 sec 
five Redmen sprinted across tht 
ish line, where ras it took the i 
neers one minute and 48 seconds] 
bring in their last five qualihf 
men. The Derbymen are develi 
this power of finishing together 
the hopes of displacing their op 
ents. The next varsity meet is 
Harvard to be held in Franklin H 
tomorrow. 

For the freshmen, Saturday's 
with M.I.T. was their first oft 
meet of the season. Although def< 
ed by the engineers, the yeariil 
showed great strength as seen by 
fact that there was only 50 seco] 
difference between the fimes of tj 
first and fifth men to cross the i\ 
line. This close grouping of the 
five runners prevented them I 
being displaced by their opporJ 
sixth and seventh men. This fjra 
ing which is desireable in duel im 
proves even a greater asset in a | 
angular meet or a meet such as 
Connecticut Valley Champions^ 
in which several teams are panj 
pating. Every squad has its staa 
two top men, as in the case of I 
Varsity, but the first seven displj 
This Saturday the freshmen, in t| 
second and last duel meet for 
season, will meet Springfield a^ 
After this there will be the 
championship meets, Connecticut 1 
ley here on November 1 and the 
Englands away on November H| 

The varsity summary 
1 Clough. (Mi. J0:OX; 2 Cossar. iM 
3 Relton, (MITi 20:42: 4 Nichol-"f 
20:52: .'. Holland. (MITi. Wt'Mi I 
(MIT) 21:00; 7 Phinney. (Mt. 21 "" ' 
(MIT). 21:17: Olney, (MITi. B* 
Allen. (MITi. 21:26; 11 Hopkin- 
21:33: 12 Funkhouser. (Mi. 21:11 
ling. Ml. 21:43; 14 Simpson. .MIT 
1 15 Vierce, (Ml. 21:49; IS Vta**** 
;21:.-.4: 17 Foley. (MIT» 22:03: tf '■' 
|(M). 22:12: II Powell. (MITi I 
Duncan. (Ml. 23:1". 



Soccer Notice 

Anyone interested in trying out 
for assistant manager of the var- 
sity soccer team please contact 
Coach Larry Briggs or Ernie 
Hamilton as soon as possible. Con- 
tact can be made in the Phys. Ed. 
building. 



Feinman (55) finds UM team-mate momentarily clear as he shoots a 
short jump pass over center to Gleason (65). — Photo by Tague 

National Champs Hand UM Booters 
Third Setback; U. Conn. Prevails 4 - 1 

The UM soccer team suffered their shot in the third period.Winton's goal The freshman hmmo 
third setback in six starts as they j put the Briggsmen only one goal in i Grenier. (MITi. 13:2*.:, 
bowed, 4-1. to a very strong UConn arrears at the time, but the UConn j 13:45.2 ; 3 Walter, imi, i4:00: i * 
team at Storrs, Conn, last Saturday, powerhouse came back to score twice <mit». ii:o: : .-, Teimann. (UTTi 
Before a crowd of 1500 spectators, in the final quarter. b Odonneil. .MITi. 1441; 7 1 

.. TTr , j r j- a*, i 14:2.-..:.: I Pr.v.y. (Ml. 14:31: 9 '■' 

the L Conns defending national soc- conimlin „ their 500 mmA thus <M,. 14:33: 10 lUeNIren, CM). M 

cer champs of 1948, simply overpow- In «nnp Img the i ™? J^T™ Lrrat, (M), 18*7; 12 r- 

ered the Briggsmen in racking up [* r [ "* L , M J™ e,s havt ' ****" i-,,3>..-,: 13 Potter, riilT). U* 

their seventeenth consecutive win. *- n. on Clark and Worcester Tech and n ., r . lMITl . UM;U r , r( . ni(>r . m w 

. . „ ~. , , have dropped decisions to Williams, ic Davis. (M), ttiM; 1: B 

Lead by George Cleveland who Dartmouth and Connecticut. Next Uitti II HeKnWtt IM), Wrt* 

j booted home two of the Com, tallies, Saturday the Briggsmen journev to 
the L Conn was not seriously threat- 

! ened after their captain, Fetteroff, 1 

1 banged home the first goal. "Red" 

j Winton, standout for the UM all sea- Spiller g. Embler rb, Francis lb,, 

j son and their leading scorer to boot. Fitzgerald rhb. Howland chb, Hatch | 

(accounted for the shut-out saving lhb - Kulas or - Ferriera ir, Winton ef,| 

I goal when he kicked in a penalty Libucha il, Jorge ol. 



sriggsmen journey 
Hartford to take on Trinitv. 



Basketball Notice 
All candidates for varsity 
ketball are requested to meet 
night in Room 10 of the I'h>* 
Education Building at 6:U>- 



F. M. THOM 



Over 600 Students, 
Alumni Attended 
Homecoming Dance 

The University Dance Band, direct- 
ed by Ezra Schabas, made its season's 
debut last night at the Homecoming 
Eve Dance. Approximately 600 stu- 
dents and alumni crowded into the 
Drill Hall to dance and listen to the 
group present a program which 
ranged from blues to progressive 
jazz. 

Featured in solo parts were Tony 
Zaitz, who drew applause for his sax 
work in the Stan Kenton arrangement 
if "Come Back to Sorrento"; drum- 
mer Al Hixon on "St. Louis Blues" 
March; bandleader Schabas with an 
dto sax solo on "Harlem Nocturne"; 
and Grace Feener, vocalist, who sang 
■ viral numbers, including her spec- 
ial arrangement of "Embraceable* 
You". 

During intermission, Miss Luise 
Moncey, concert accordionist, gave 
her own arrangements of "Lady of 
Spain", "Dark Eyes", and the "Sabre \ 
Dance". 

The next appearance of the band 
will be at a j'azz concert to be held < 
during the Holidays of Music in 
December. 



D 




X 




SPORT COATS AND SLACKS 
New Arrivals that will please you in quality and price. 




^OfUci puim tke ^ow&i 



By Barb Curran 



with the Attachment 



of the 



The annual Open House of radio 1 ing 
station WML'A will be held in Bow-|lin t . 

k.-r Auditorium on Sunday afternoon | FM la being delayed while WMUA 

is concentrating on the plans for the 



from '1 - 5 p.m. 

A dedication ceremony will take 
place ;it two o'clock, when the sta- 
tion's charter will be presented. Sev- 
eral members of the faculty will ad- 
dress the audience ;it Howker. 



A variety program, broadcast from finished work 



Triangle Network. This is consuming 
the energy of the station staff at the 
present time, Wayne I. anthill, Xta 
tion Manager, reported this week . . . 
The amateur radio station WlI'UO 



MANEUVERS— R.O.T.C. cadets participating in the Armored Cavalry 
field program last Saturday morning discuss tactics employed in solu- 
tion of the problem. The seniors who composed the attacking force were 
decisively defeated by the freshmen defenders. — Photo by Kosarick 



Howker, will then follow at 2:.W. This 
show will include I'niversity Chorale, 
Louise Moncey, accordionist, folk- 
songs by the U of M and Amherst 
College, music by Felix, the Univer- 
sity Statesmen, and Frankie's Swing- 
sters. 



• ■il the new amplifier 



The Amherst Double Quartet, which ! Marsna11 D»*M 



trailer and took it to Vermont last 
Saturday for testing. 

Professor W. W. Smith supervised 
the members of the crew on the V. 1 
moiit expedition. They included Ed 
Fimello, John Smith, John Lawlor, 
John Hiernacki, David Hayden, and 



Open 



Carnival Movies 
Shown at Mem Hall 

A movie reviewing last year's Win- 
ter Carnival Week highlighted a soc- 
ial held in Mem Hall for alumni, 
faculty, and students after the Ro- 
chester-U. of M. football game on 
Saturday, October 22. 

The auditorium in Mem Hall was 
filled to over-capacity during the first 
showing. Barbara Kinghorn comment- 
ed on the movie, which showed scenes 
of snow scultures in the making at 
the fraternity and sorority houses,! 
skiing try-outs on Thatcher Hill fol- 
lowed by the contest itself on Wheel- 
er Hill, and the dance held by the 
Ski Club. Other events included the 
fashion show and the choosing of the 
Winter Carnival Queen. 

Due to a slight mix-up in plans, 
the serving of cider and doughnuts 
was omitted. 



14 UM Girls And Frenchwoman 
Live In Thatcher French House 

By I'enni Tickelis 

I'arlez-vous Francais? Est-ce que the Prioress in Canterbury Tales who 
vous avez ecoute de La Maison Fran- ; spoke a form of anglicized French — 
caise? What . . . you havn't heard of or don't you take Pats seriously??? 
the French House, the French-speak- Well, the French spoken by us isn't 
ing corridor of the first floor North of I quite that type, at least I hardly 
Thatcher Hall? Pardonnez-moi!! (sil-l should think so. But, let's call it 
ver plate, of course) anglicized for convenience 

Inhabited by UM Student* 

As a matter of fact, the French 
House, to which any present or for- 
mer student of French may apply for 
residence, is a unique and most in- 



Aided by French Girl 

The residents of La Maison Fran- 
caise are fortunate this year in hav- 
ing as resident Mile. Vvette Monnet, 
teresting feature of our campus. The exchange fellow who hails from Nice, 
fourteen girl residents, all upper- France. Yvette, who is studing as 
classmen, who live there are asked ' well as teaching several French labs, 



entertained at last year's 
House, will appear again. 

During the time of the broadcast, 
Scrolls will act as guides, conducting 
guests through the Tower Studio at 
South College . . . 

(Jame Aired to Rochester 

The University of Rochester radio 
station broadcast the U of M-U of 
Rochester game last Saturday utiliz- 
ing the WMUA facilities. 

WMUA anticipated putting a line 
on the amplifier which was sending 
back a signal to Rochester. However, 
technical difficulties arose, interfer- 



Vermont Game to be Short-Waved 

It is expected that the W1PUO 
transmitter trailer will go to Vermont 
next Saturday to set up a broadcast- 
ing booth (a order to sand back a 
coded play-by-play account of the 
game by short wave radio. 

The message will bo decoded at 
Stuckbridge Attic, home of the ama- 
teur radio station, and the informa- 
tion will be relayed to the WMUA 
studio at South College by wire. The 
announcer at the studio will then give 
a play-by-play desertion of the 
game to the U of M listeners at the 
Amherst campus . . . 



Stockbridge . . . 

Continued from page 4 
In the last quarter, however, 
aStockbridge intercepted a Wentworth 
pass and ran it back to the fifty. 
They then proceeded with a drive 
that looked as if they would hit pay 
dirt, but Wentworth dug in and took 
over possession of the pigskin on 
their own twenty. Wentworth then 
retaliated with a passing attack that 
had the Aggies baffled for a while, 
Stockbridge being pushed back to 
their own twenty yard stripe. Here 
another timely drive and the Ag- 
gies took over with about a minute 
to play. The Blue arid White then 
tried a long aerial but Wentworth 
intercepted again as time ran out. 



to speak French at all times, except- 
ing on week-ends and when occasional 
visitors from other floors invade the 
sacred corridor. 

I say "occasional visitors" because 
by some celestial fate, friends seem 
to stay clear of our floor ... as if 
speaking French would or could harm 
anyone. Then, of course, we of La 
Maison Francaise don't really mind. 
By the end of the first semester it 
will have been proven to those of you 
who have survived that the power of 
concentration which prevailed in La 
Maison Francaise as a result of the 
tranquil atmosphere was even higher 
than that prevailing at the Libe while 
Basil is out for lunch! 

The French spoken in the French 
House is really something to get ' 
of France up in arms and read; 
declare a Franco-UM war. We all 
guarantee it is nothing textbooks 
have ever written about, and strange- 
ly enuf, only we can understand it. 
Have y'all become acquainted with 



J V Soccer . . . 

Continued from, page 4 
Hermon put the game beyond the 
grasp of the UM JVees by scoring 
two insurance goals. 
The lineups: 



is a real inspiration for all of us. Not 
only is she helping us to remember 
not to forget our French, but she is 
actually part of the crowd and a ter- 
riffic sport. Proctor Lil Moldow is 
also aiding in keeping up the spirit. 
The only thing we don't like about 
Lil is that she speaks French too 
well . . . can she help it? C'est la vie. 
So you're still not interested in La 
Maison Francaise? O.K., so you can't 
see it . . . But next time you see that 
blue, white, and red French flag wav- 
ing against the azure, remember its 
meaning . . . Remember also that 
some French House resident had to 
get up ten minutes earlier that day 
to put it out! 



Hawley . . . 

Continued from page 1 

The first letter, written by student 
Walter Foster, suggested that the 
Cage be used as a self-service book- 
store on the two days following reg- 
istration. The letter explained in 
some detail the manner in which the 
sales might be handled. 

Signed by student J. Reed, the 



Class Elections . . . 

Continued from page 1 

The other men chosen to lead their 
respective classes are Don Costello, 
1951, and Dave Allen, 1953. The 
runner-up in the Junior class was 
Harvey Segal; Freshman runner-up 
was Robert Weist. 

An unusually heavy vote, represent- 
ing approximately 60% of the student 
body, was polled in the elections, ac- 
cording to Phil Gilmore, chairman of 



Student Describes 
Summer in Europe 

by Irene Bresnick 

( Bd. Note. This is the first of two 
installments concerning Miss Pies 
nick's Kuropean trip under the spon- 
sorship of N.S.A.) 

This past summer I was fortunate 
enough to have participated in the 
National Student Association's sum- 
mer program. The largest student 
sailing in trans-Atlantic history, 
aboard the S. S. Volendam, was the 
result of the efforts of the Interna- 
tional Activities Commission of 
N.S.A. and also N.B.B.S., which is 
the Dutch student group. 

N.S.A. assumed responsibility and 
provided various summer programs 
in Europe for 600 students, at costs 
ranging from $400 up. They were 
encouraged in sponsoring such a 
large group by the conviction that 
the international exchange of people 
is of primary importance in improv- 
ing international student relations 
and in developing international 
understanding. 

There were various travel and 
work camp programs offered. I hap- 
pened to choose the popular "Tri-Na- 
tion Tour," two week visits to each 
of three countries — England, France, 
and Holland — plus a week of inde- 
pendent travel. 

Orientation Program 

On board ship, the orientation pro- 



the Senate election committee. The 

vote was greater than the 50% needed Kram was designed to help us rneet 
to pass the revised constitution of the j p rob i emg which we miRht encounter 

in foreign countries, and to give us 



student government. 

Complaints were lodged by several 
commuters who said that their elec- 



Poor Attendance 
Hurts Rally Before 
Rochester Game 

Last Friday's rally preceding the 
Homecoming game with Rochester 
was attended by a crowd estimate.! 
at not more than 300. The gathering, 
which was held at the Cage, followed 
a torchlight parade led by the band, 
the drill team, and two army tanks. 

Coach Eck, who spoke to the crowd 
in the Cage, expressed disappoint- 
ment at the small number present. 
He pointed out that those not sup- 
porting the team at the rallies would 
probably be the first to complain 
about its performance on the field. 

Harold Markarian, Bill Maasida, 
and Frank Sottile provided the com- 
edy aided by the student owner of 
the vintage 1935 hearae. The vehicle 
arrived at the finish of the rally to 
cart away the corpse of the Rochest- 
er football team. 



Index 

The senior pictures are being 
taken in the Index Office in Memo- 
rial Hall, not in Stockbridge. 

Any senior receiving picture ap- 
pointments for Saturdays, please 
notify Phyl Cole at Sigma Kappa 
'or rescheduling. 



Mount Hermon 

"wen. (f 
1 arlaon, rb 
^-. lson, lb 
I 'idholt, rhb 

■nncr. chb 
Whit... lhb 
f 'alkins. or 
''rate, ir 

"hr, cf 
"mith. il 
'"arloujrh, ol 

Score: Mount Hermon 



Mass. J. V. 

K. Wojrean 

rb, Lowell 

lb. Sieferth 

rhb. Anderson 

chb. Cohen 

lhb. Zing 

"r. Krock 

ir. Carr 

ef. Mystron 



second letter suggested that the book- tion timeg and p]aces wer<? nQt ^ 
store working hours be extended, 



that the store be kept open from 
8 a.m. to 8 p.m. on weekdays, and 
from 8 a.m. to 12 noon on Saturdays 
during the first two weeks of the 
semester. 

Dean Curtis, when asked for com- 



licized sufficiently, and that they were 
thus unable to vote. However, Com- 
muter Senator Fred Davis stated that 
signs had been placed in the Com- 
muters' Room in Mem Hall early 
enough for all those interested to ! cou ^tries 

have seen them. ,,. 

We received information 

Remaining officers elected 



an introduction to the customs and 
habits of these peoples. These help- 
ful 4iints were given by foreign stu- 
dents who had been studying in 
America and who could easily under- 
stand the difficulties which the 
American college girl and boy would 
meet while travelling through their 



meat, called Walter Foster's letter « f ' received information ranging 

"a constructive and imaginative solu- ] Remaining officers elected are as f,om how m any French francs equal 

il. McGra'ih I tion" to the problem, but added that j follows: 1951 — vice pres. Frank O'- tne Italian lire to what and what 

ol. Durant she did not know what difficulties Keefe. sec. Alice ODonnell, treas. not to WtW (incidentally, blue jeans 

1 . of Maw, i- would be involved in carrying it out. I Barbara Dean; 1952 — vice pres. Re* v ' <lf ' decidedly on the latter list). Wt 

BMrtT rrhrirt ■ ^!mu~3* m r' KittL*' shf ' su K^sted that a joint committee bert Kroeck, sec. Jean Hazelton; "*•» also fortunate enough to have 

spans: Mount H.rm,n Britten, oibersow. of fac ulty, students, and represent.!- 1953— vice pres. Randall Walker, sec. on board ship professors of foreign 



attended by so many students, that 
soon topics, such as Satre's existen- 
tialism, became the familiar theme 
for conversation during our ten day- 
crossing. Language classes were also 
conducted for those who were opti- 
mistic enough to hope to master in 
ten days a few necessary vocabulary 
lists. 

In spite of the fact that we were 
travelling in fairly large groups, we 
were always well received hy stu- 
dents in the various countries. Our 
introduction to this overwhelming 
hospitality occurred the day that we 
docked in Rotterdam, where we were 
greeted at 7 A.M. with a brass band, 
flowers for each of us, and refresh- 



Kadlec, Center. Hastings. Graham, Kredze. . tives of the bookstore be formed to Bettina Hollis. and treas. John Mac- literatures, arts, and politics, and ments. We found similar receptions 
Volt: Mass. JV— Wilcox. discuss the solution to the problem. Donald. the lectures which they gave were in all the countr 



YOU CAN GET YOUR CHECKS CASHED AT THE 



C ft 



NEXT TO GRANDrS" 



.\ 



■ 



/ 



6 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, OCTOBER 27, 1949 



A. 
B. 
C. 
M. 
S. 
A. 
H. 
W 
A. 
T. 
A. 
L. 
B. 
E. 
W 
J. 
W 
E. 
E. 
M. 
H. 
J. 
A. 
H. 
R. 
J. 
D. 
J. 
J. 
E. 
L. 
G. 
C. 
C. 
J. 
S. 
G. 
D. 
S. 
s. 

F. 
R. 
D. 
R. 
J. 
R. 
M. 

r. 
J. 

K. 
A. 
M. 
(\ 
M 
(J. 
M. 
K. 
N\ 
W 
L. 
P. 
C. 
I). 



DEAN'S LIST 

GROUP III 

Average of 80-85 Per Cent 

Class of 1949 



Abrahams 

Adler 

Anderson 

Arons 
Bacon 
Bailet 
Ballou 

Beauregard 

Binder 

Blank 

Bluestein 

Boyd 

Broderick 

Burkhardt 

Bussolari 
Casper 

Cerier 
Chad wick 
Chase 
, Clayton 
Colton 
Conlon 
Cooke 
Cooper 
Crerie 
Curley 
Davis 
Downey 
Doyle 
Drewni«k 
Egel 
Eissman 
Farley 
Flynn 
Foley 
France i- 
French 
Greer 
Gibbs 
Godin 
Gordon 
Green 
Greenfield 
Guilbault 
Harrington Jr. 
Heard 

Hibbard 
Howard 
Hummel 
Johnson 
Kaye 

Kelly 
Kendall 

Koffman 
Kopp 
Eabbee 
LnFountain 

Landesman 
. Lane 
Langerman 
Langevin 
Laurin 
Lewis 



D. Liberman 
J. Licciardello 
W. Liley 
W. Lovelace 
H. Macina 
G. Marchioni 

A. Margolis 

B. Margolis 
S. Maron 

P. Marsh 
J. Marshall 
J. Matthews 
D. Mendelson 
S. Miller 
J. Moore 
M. Muzyka 
M. Nason 
M. Nunes 
M. O'Brien 
R. O'Neill 

F. Pelton 
H. Perry 

G. Porter 

C. Prendergast 
A. Presto 

J. Radio 
R. Raymond 
W. Robertson 
G. Robichaud 

A. Rowe 

C. Savage 
F. Shea 

F. Sheehan 

M. Shore 

M. Skiffington 

F. Skolfield 

M. Slate 

R. Smith 

W. Spokowski 

B. Staniszewski 
P. Stenard 

D. Sudhalter 

E. Swart z 
W. Szetela 

B. Tananbaum 
R. Tetrault 
A. Therrien 
L. Thresher 
R. Tisdell 
E. Trott 
W. Trousdale 
J. Vondell 
M. Walsh 
J. Weidhaas 
L. Weinstein 
J. Wells 
W. Westcott 

J. White 

K. Wii-t 

R. Worthing 

('. Wright 

<;. Yetman 



T. 

L. 

P. 

J. 

V. 

A. 

P. 

S. 

J. 

Ft 

K. 

<;. 
E. 
P. 

V. 

w 

.1. 
I. 
.1. 

H. 
R. 
R 
P. 

H. 

H. 
R. 
W 
A. 

('. 

T. 

s. 
P. 
E. 
R. 

\V. 
J. 
A. 
\. 
K. 
P. 
K. 
K. 
S 
K. 
J. 
\V 
K. 
R, 
B. 
O. 
B. 
W 
J. 

w 

!I. 
T. 
R. 
I. 



Albert 

Alessandrini 
Anderson 
Atkins 
Atkocius 
Aykanian 
Bacon 
Bain 
Bangs 
Rarnes 
Bartlett 
Battit 
Beal 
Bennett 
Mennett 
Bennett 
Bernard 
Berg 
Benard 
Biegel 
Blouin 
Borsetti 
Botsch 
Boucher 
Brewer 
Bronaon 

. Cross 

Broude 
Brown 

Brown 
Brunell 
Burbutis 
Burr 
Burt 
. Caaill 

Cairns 

Carott 

I arpenter 
Carr 
Can 

Caswell 

Chandler 

Charm 
Charron 

Clark 

. Cc.nrardy 
( loogan 

Cook 

Coparanis 
Corey 
I 'ossar 

Cotton 
( 'owles 

Creed 
Culver 
Cunningham 
Dean 
Demoranville 



Class of 19r>0 

N. Leveton 

S. Lis 

J. Lit 

W. Looney 

H. Love ring 

B. Lucier 

G. Lynch 

G. MacCollom 

1). Macero 

B. MacNulty 

A. MacVicar 
W. Maisner 

\. Manganaro 
•i. Manning 

D. Marini 

E. Mason 
\V. Mathews Jr. 

F. Maynard 
F. McCarthy 
R. McEachern 

T. McRoberta 
W. McTigue 
I.. Mentor 
R. Midglev 
R. Mitchell 

B. Monroe 
I>. Moore 

M. Morano 

D. Morrison 
S. Morton 
A. Muka 
J. Mullen 
P. Murphy 
H. Nadeau 
A. Newell 
N. Newton 
R. Norwood 
W. O'Brien 
W. O'Connell 
P. O'Rourke 

F. Orrall 
\. Pandell 

C. Parker 

I;. Pasini 
R. Parks 
.1. Paulsen 
1. Peltier 
T. Pender 
H. Pendleton 

G. Perkins 
J. Perkins 
A. Peterson 
P. Phalon 
F. Pierce 
R. Pierce 

K. Pilgrim 
P. Pincufl 
A. Pitcher 



Increase In Spirit Can Be Seen 
In This Year's Electioneering 



By Jawn 



As this article was being written, 
class election results had not been 
announced. Indeed, class elections had 
not even taken place; for the hour 
was midnight, Sunday, and all 



through the night not a campaigner 
was stirring. Therefore, as you read 
this, understand that all is in jest 
and without partiality. 

On the eve of this election day, 
however, it was interesting to note 
the amount of spirit and real honest 
endeavor that had gone into the cam- 
paigning. Some of the candidates had 
gone to a great deal of trouble and 
expense to get elected; others, simply 
shone in the background, content to 
let politics take its puzzling course. 

Most of those who threw their hats 
into the political ring, though, put up 
something of a campaign. And, al- 
though campaigning amounts to more 
than tacking posters and signs in 
conspicuous places, a fairly good 
index of candidates' ability could be 
garnered by looking over some of 
their campaign publicity. (Some day, 
who knows, the pages of this news- 
paper may run paid political ads!) 

Originality was the keynote of the 
whole election, we thought: Mitchell's 
banner in the college pond, Crawford 
and Kroek's streamer at halftime of 
the Rochester game, Segal's "hor- ! 
ribles". Camara's bookmarks, Buck- E. Creed 

P. Day 



ley's name painted on sidewalks, 
Leavitt's lavatory landmarks, and 
Dean's List commanded attention by 
their cleverness. 

By Monday night the votes will 
have been counted and by Thursday, 
the results officially announced (page 
1). Just for curiosity's sake, look at 
the names of the winners, then try 
and recall those who went out cam- 
paigning. Coincidence? 



Open House . . . 

Continued from page 1 
any interested persons. The members 
of the Radio Station will explain the 
machinations of broadcasting. 

During the program, President 
Van Meter will present the charter 
officially acknowledging WMUA as a 
campus activity. 

Refreshments consisting of coffee, 
cider, cupcakes, and cookies will be 
served by the Scrolls during the pro- 
gram. 

David Meltzer is chairman of the 
affair; Secretary, Ann Provencher; 
Invitations, Betty Kreiger; Decora- 
tions, Irene O'Keefe; Refreshments, 
Anne Guiheen ; Entertainment, 
George Doyle; Publicity, Barbara 
Curran; Program, June Simons. 



STOCKBRIDGE NOTES 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, OCTOBER 27, 1949 



The Animal Husbandry Club will 
have as a speaker, on November 1, 
Francis Austin, D.V.M., of Belcher- 
town, Mass. This is one of the many 
interesting programs presented by the 
Club every other Tuesday night. Re- 
freshments are served and social 
events are planned. 



W. Colton 
D. Connors 



G. DeWolf 

E. Dineley 
J. Doane 
O. Doane 
R. Drago 
J. Dubois 
H. Elder 

N. Farnsworth 
P. Feelev 
J. Ferrante 
A. Ferreira 
S. Finkel 
T. Flagg 
K. Ford 
S. Frodyma 

D. Gabrielsen 

A. Galasso 
W. Galiamore 
R. Gardner 
H. Gerardo 

J. Gilboard 
L. Gill 
C. Goldfarb 
M. Grenier 

F. Grice 
•I. G rimes 
li. Grosser 
1). Guild 
H. Guziejk 
R. Haff 
If. Hakes 
W. Hamilton 
F. Harris 

H. Hartwell 
P. Hartwell 
.1. Hauschild 
R. Hebb 
F. Hersom 
J. Hubbard 
R. Huckins 
R. Humphrey 
R. Ironfield 

B. Jalbert 
L, Janoxaky 

A. Jerome 
W. Jones 
W. Jones 

A. Jorge 
H. Kallin 
S. Kaufman 
N. Kendall 
F. Kilduff 

B. Kinghorn 

C. Knox 

c. Kollinitea 
P. Lamoreaux 
J. Lane 
K. Lange Jr. 
N. Laporte 
B, La wre n ce 
H. Lawrence 

E. Ledgard 
!•:. Lee 



R. Pitman 
T. Pitoniak 

S. Piusz 
W. Priest 
K. Quint 
E. ReHill 
J. Rikert 
W. Robinson 
I '. Rooney 
I. Rounds 
L. Rubin 
J. Rvpvso 

D. Sadiek 
K. Sagan 
J. Santoro 
A. Schlein 
H. Schulien 

A. Selig 
M. Shapiro 
J. Short 

J. Silverman 

E. Skahill 

B. Slavin 
I. Smith 
Z. Smith 
L. Souliere 
L Stead 
A. Sullivan 
P. Sullivan 

J. Supranovicz 
W. Sweeney 
L Swift 
I). Thibeault 

D. Thomas 

C. Thompson 
J. Thompson 
R. Tisdell 

A. Toczvdlowski 
L. Todd 

J. Tomer 

B. Traynor 

E. Trimper 
M. Tuhna 

F. Valente 

J. VanBlarcom 
H. Velander 
A. Vest 
E. Vigneau 
\. Vrachoi 
M. Waldman 

N". Weinstein 
M. Wells 
I). Westcott 

F. Wetherbee 

A. Wilczvnski 

G. Wilder 

R, Winterhalter 
li. Wironen 

B. Wood 
G. Wrenn 
A. Yalnff 
I. Verge a u 
R. York 



A. Young 

Class of 1».-)1 



J. Angelini 
J. Ball 
A. Barr 
M. Blake 
S. Bloomfield 
E. Puck 
H. Bushee 
G. Cliche 
A. Cohen 
R. Cohen 



Cf. Kuhns 
W. Leinonen 
c. Libucha 
D. Lipnick 
•I. Mach 

A. Malnati 

B. McAvoy 
.1. McEIroy 

W. McGranahan 
R. McMahon 



For the Finest in Dry Cleaning & Repairing 

Phone 828 

Amherst Cleansers & Dyers 

"Approved Sanitone Service" 



P. 


Dean 


M. 


Derbv 


F. 


Digrappa 


H. 


Eckhardt 


T. 


Embler 


G. 


Feener 


L. 


Feldman 


W 


. Flvnn 


D. 


Fort in 


D. 


Foss 


S. 


Frankel 


E. 


Gilfax 


H. 


Gordon 


J. 


Green 


P. 


Hafter 


B. 


Hansen 


J. 


Harris 


W 


Heintz 


H. 


Hopkins 


E. 


Joslin 


M. 


Kendall 


c. 


Kendrow 


C. 


Kiddy 


A. 


LI 

Arons 


P. 


Babyok 


J. 


Raker 


C. 


Hellas 


I. 


Rertelsen 


B. 


Beurman 


R. 


Blackmer 


P. 


Hourdeau 


J. 


Rroder 


S. 


Chomeaky 


c 


Clapp 


li 


Colton 


R. 


Coughlin 


A. 


DeBiase 


L. 


Epstein 


B. 


Fan- 


A. 


Fortier 


A. 


Gale 


B. 


Galletlv 


S. 


Click 


M 


Granfield 


R. 


Gunn 


A. 


Hanson 


E. 


Hatch 


V. 


Heath 


P. 


Holmes 


1 


Howard 


R. 


Hurwitz 


W 


.lahn 


A. 


Johnson 


D. 


Johnston 


E. 


Kerawig 



F. Meyer 

J. Newman 

C. Noiseaux 

F. O'Connell 

F. O'Keefe 

J. O'Rourke 

C. Peck 
S. Rosenbloom 
M. Rubino 
A. Schofield 
A. Shu man 

R. Silver 

D. Speed 

F. Stegner 

E. Stotz 

D. Tavel 
J. Tripp 

A. Trombla 

E. VanderPol 
R. Vara 

B. Waldman 
D. Weidhaas 

G. Whitney 
T. Wilber " 

A. Wolper 

F. Wright 

D. Young 
Class of 1952 

B. Konopka 

M. Lanes 
R. LaPlante 
J. Lappin 

E. Lieberman 

G. Lipolz 
J. Lundberg 

C. Machaiek 
J. Mart in sen 
M. McDonough 
J. Mello 
C. Milne 
S. N'ichols 
K. Orlen 
K. Postman 
P. Read 
R. Richmond 
L. Ruttman 
R. Ryeraon 
L. Shaw 
GL Simpson 
R. Smith 
J. Sniffen 
B. Stern 
B. Stone 
G. Taylor 
P. Tetrault 

J. Travers 
J. Weeks 
E. Wheeler 
E. Wilk 
A. Whorf 




wf^ou were born 100 

years ago. you don't 

jEED insurance. the time 

TO PROTECT IS #Ot\L^ 




:\;r.wm*:wi: 



IRhlph (JUL REDiriRn | 

* Amherst 60 -W ! 



A meeting of the Dairy Club was 
held on Wednesday evening, October 
19, in Flint Lab. New Officers were 
installed as follows: President, Harold 
Keith; Vice President, Michael Gaff- 
ney; Secretary, Dean Hooker; Treas- 
urer, Abe YallofT. Publicity and enter- 
tainment committees were also 
formed. After a short business meet- 
ing a movie entitled "Quality Milk 
Production" was shown. The next 
meeting will be held November 2 at 
7:00 in Flint. 



On Thursday evening, October 27. 
the University of Massachusetts Oler- 
iculture Club will meet at seven in 
Bowditch Lodge. Commissioner John 
Chandler will speak on "The Func- j 
tion of our State Department of I 
Agriculture". Commissioner Chandler, 
whose home and orchard are in Sterl- j 
ing has been prominent in numerous 
farm organizations and is now presi- j 
dent of the National Apple Institute, i 
He is a trustee of the U of M and 
was appointed Commissioner of Agri- 
culture in February, 1947. After the 
talk, members of the Club will serve 
efreshments. 



The Stockbridge floriculture seniors 
attended the 4th annual United Flor- 
ists Trade Fair and School held at 
Horticultural Hall in Boston on Tues- 
day, October 18. The Trade Fair and 
School was sponsored by the North- 
eastern Florists' Association of which 
our own Dean of Horticulture, Prof. 
Clark L. Thayer, is a representative. 

The purpose of the school program 
was to give our floriculture majors 
an opportunity to see a group of the 
top floral designers of the eastern 
seaboard stage an exhibition of their 
new ideas in floral designing and 
decorating for the coming year. 

Transportation from the campus 
to the capital was provided by the 
students owning cars, and the entire 
trip was under the able direction of 
Prof. Donald E. Ross of the floricul- 
ture department. 



The Food Management majors arc- 
taking a trip to Boston, Thursday and 
Friday, together with the Fruit ma- 
jors. Here they will see how various 
products are marketed. Up to now 
no club has been formed in Food 
Management, but it is expected that 
one will be formed soon. 



Campus Chest . . . 

Continued from page 1 

It was decided that 00' < of the 
funds collected this year be contri- 
buted to World Student Service 
Fund and the remaining 40'; will be 
allocated to various welfare organi- 
zations such as the March of Dimes 
and the Cancer Fund. 

Since WSSF functions both by and 
for the students and teachers of the 
world college and university commu- 
nity, the comnfittee voted -that this 
project receive the greater percent- 
age in the money distribution. It is 
mainly this fund that lenders hu- 
manitarian and cultural services to 
faculty and, especially, students at 
universities suffering from the af- 
termath of war or other social up- 
heavals. 

World Student Service Fund oper- 
ates on the basis of the essentia! 
need of the prospective recipient! of 
its support — regardless of race, na- 
tionality, color, OT creed. 

It acts as the service agency of a 
number of American student organ- 
izations chief among them being: 
The National Student Association. 
the BY.ai B'rith Hillel Foundation?, 
the Federation of Newman Clubs 
and the Student Christian Associa 
tions, including Student YWCA and 
YMCA. 



STORK NEWS 

Correction: for last Stork News 

June 19— a daughter, Elizabeth 
Heywood, not Diana Lee to Mr. and 
Mrs. James Johnston of Hampshire 
House. 

July 11 — a daughter, Karen Lynn 
to Mr. and Mrs. Mike Pandell of 
Leveret t. 

Aug. 28 — a daughter, Marilyn Ann 
to Mr. and Mrs. Walter Chochrek. 
J-5 Federal Circle. 

Oct. 10 — a son, Richard, to Mr. and 
Mrs. Ralph Florio, M-2 Federal Circle. 

Oct. 15 — a daughter, Suzanne, to 
Mr. and Mrs. David Anderson, Ply- 
mouth House. 

Oct. 16 — a son, Andrew, to Mr. ano 
Mrs. William Creed, E-l Suffolk 
House. 

Oct. 23 — a daughter, to Mr. and 
Mrs. Maynard, G-3 Federal Circle. 

Oct. 23 — a daughter to Mr. and 
Mrs. John Supranuvicy, F-2 Federal 
Circle. 



Chem Club 

The University of Massachusetts 
Student Section of the American 
Chemical Society will hold its second 
meeting on Wednesday, November 1 
at 7:30 p.m. in Goessmann Audito- 
rium. 

The short business session will fet 
tare the election of a Publicity Chair- 
man, preferably a Sophomore or Jun- 
ior. Information will be given in 
regard to dues necessary for Student 
Affiliation with the American Chemi- 
cal Society. 

Members are requested to mak> 
their payment at this time and re- 
tarn the completed application blank.-. 
A showing of films will conclude the 
program. Everyone is invited to 
tend. 



K HWH 



U'.V.^H.V.'i 



AMHERST 


SCREEN SCHEDULE 

Mon. thru Fri. 2:00, 6:30, 8:30 

Sat. Cont. 2:00 - 10:30 

Sun. Cont. 1:30 - 10:30 


THURS., 
FRI., SAT. 

OCT. 27, 28. 29 


Furv in the Diamond Fields of Africa! 
BURT LAM ASTER 

"Rope oi Sand" 

CORRINE CALVERT - PAIL H FARED) 


SUN.. MON. 

OCT. 30. .31 


FILMEP BEHIND LOCKED DOORS! 

"Home of the Brave" 

DOUGLAS DICK, FRANK LOVEJOY, 
STEVE BROD1E 


TCES., WED. 
NOV. 1, 2 


She used men as no women had before! 

"Madame Bovary" 

JENNIFER JONES - JAMES MASON 


TOWN HALL 


SCREEN SCHEDULE 

Fri., Mon. Eve. 6:30. 8:30 

Sat. Mat. 2:00; Sat. Eve. 6:30, 8:30 

Sun. Cont. 1:30-10:30 


FRI.. SAT. 
OCT. 28. 29 


"The Trail of the Lonesome Pine" 

FRED MU MURRAY - HENRY FONDA 
— CO-HIT — 

"GERONJMO" 

PRESTON FOSTER. ELLEN DREW, 
ANDY DEYIXE 


SUN., MON. 
OCT. 30, 31 


"MOTHER WORE TIGHTS" 

BETTY GRABLE - DAN DAILEY 
— ALSO — 

"THE GANGSTER" 

BARRY SULLIVAN, BELITA. JOAN LOURING 



Hort Show . . . 

Continued from, page 1 
culture, showing Arboriculture in ac- 
tion. 

The student competitive 10 by 10 
foot exhibits will be grouped into 
three classes: formal, informal, and 
miniature. Three awards of ten dol- 
lars each will be given to the best 
exhibits in each class. Second place 
winners in each class will be given 
five dollar awards. 

The State award of purple rosettes 
will be given to the best student ex- 
hibit. The awards are presented to 
the School by the Massachusetts 
State Department of Agriculture. 
Kxhibits are judged on the basis of 
theme, suitability of plant materials, 
workmanship, and color. 

Each department in the School of 
Horticulture will have an exhibit 
i iative to the department. 

The highlight of the show will be 
he crowning of the Queen of the 
Horticultural Show, which will take 
place Friday, November 4, at 8 p.m. 
The queen will be selected from two 
candidates of each club in the Horti- 
culture departments. The Queens 
(iiit will include four of the run- 
nr-up candidates. 

Corsages will be made during the 
run of the show in the cage and will 
sold to the public. An outside 
.-'.ore near the cage will offer re- 
freshments. 

The commercial florists of this re- 

"11 have again been invited to set 
up their displays of flowers. 

The Wishing Well, which has been 
an attraction for the past two years, 
will be set up for contributions for 
the building of the new Memorial 
Hall. 

The entire show is mad<- possible 
through the participation of the 
i mi r-year and two-year students of 
University and Stockbridge Schools 
Horticulture. Student co-chairmen 
of the show are Bruce W. Fuller and 
William Walsh. Professor Paul N. 
i 'mcopio is the faculty chairman. 
The general design and construction 
for the show is under the supervi- 
sion of Professor Lyle L. Blundell. 

The student committee chairmen 
arc: attendance, W. P. Ashe; en- 
trance, A. Gelinas and Z. Bower; 
lialcony decorations, A. Reid and F. 
Heyliger; clean-up, B. Fuller and W. 
Walsh; clerks, Mrs. J. Briggs; cor- 
sages, Miss R. Sheehan; guides, J. 
Coles; information, Miss J. Feld; 
labelling, H. Thompson; main fea- 
ture, R. Jackson and W. Collins; 



Alpha Gamma Rho 

Mu Chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho 
announces the initiation of the fol- 
lowing men: Ernest Nelson, Jr., Hall- 
sey Allen, Paul Maciolek, all of the 
class of '52. 

The following were pledged: Albert 
Healy, Hosco Bemis, and Russell 
Sears, all of the class of '51. 



Dairy Club 

The Dairy Club will hold its next 
meeting Wednesday at 7 P.M. in 
room 204, Flint Laboratory. Mr. W. 
S. Young will speak on "Instrumen- 
tation in the Dairy Industry." Re- 
freshments will follow. 



Bridge Tournament 

A Contract Bridge Tournament 
will be held the week of October 31 
in Memorial Hall. Entrance fee is 
$.25. 

Cash prizes will be awarded. Con- 
testants may enter any time during 
the remainder of the week by sign- 
ing up at Mem Hall with William 
Hafey, tournament chairman. 



Fuchs . . . 

Continued from page 1 

the field of music. Both men have 
j individually soloed with such out- 
standing orchestras as Robin Hood 
, Dell, Cleveland, New York Philhar- 
| monic, and many others. Their in- 
creasing popularity has now reached 
the point where they are in constant 
demand. 

The concert association has selected 
what should prove to he | most en- 
tertaining and cultural evening of 
music. 



Conference . . . 

Continued from page 1 
minister. From 1934-36 he was the 
General secretary of the New Zea- 
land Student Christian Movement. He 
served at the Presbyterian Church in 
East London, England from 1938- 
1943. 

At present Mr. Miller is doing 
graduate work in social studies at 
Union Theological Seminary and Co- 
lumbia University. He is the author 
of the current book "Christian Faith 
and My Job." 

After the addresses discussion 
groups will be formed to discuss and 
evaluate Mr. Miller's address. 

The recreational part of the Six 
College Conference will include 
square-dancing and Karnes, under the 
direction of representatives from 
Springfield College and the U. of M. 

Registration for the Conference 
uill be at Skinner Hall from 1 to 
1:30 p.m. One dollar is requested 
from each person attending to cover 
cost of the week-end affair. 

Draper Annex will 1m> reserved 
Saturday and Sunday for the serving 
of meals to the college representa- 
tives. 



Green Agent For 
CigaretteCompany 

Richard Green, ',"»0, has been ap- 
pointed from a group of applicants 
in the junior and senior classes as 
the Philip Morris Campus Represen- 
tative, it was announced recently by 
Mr. P. Fred Julian, Philip Morris 
College Representative of the New 
York Office. 

Dick's duties will consist of acting 
as liason between Philip Morris and 
Company and WMUA, as well as 
providing guest packages of the na- 
tionally known cigarette he repre- 
sents to students on the campus. 

The Philip Morris Company will 

be a help to the campus radio sta- 
tion in the production and staging 
of shows, Mr. Green reports, as they 
have offered to open their files and 
aid in any way possible through 
their New York advertising agency. 

Dick, in his third year as a repre- 
M'ntative of Philip Morris, states 
that the company is expending mors 
money and effort in their college pro- 
gram than ever before. 



Skinner . . . 

Continued from page 1 

Aaother sketch which drew wild 
applause from her audience was 
Miss Skinner's impression of a mod- 
ern mother attempting to tell her 
son "The facte of life." At the finish 
it is obvious that Junior knows just 
as much, if not more than his moth- 
er. 

Miss Skinner's humor was sharp 
and often bitter; sometimes risque 
but never coarse. Her stage presence 
was flawless, her timing smooth and 
precise. 

Miss Skinner, in addition to being 
a charming and talented actress, 
does all her own writing and produc- 
ing. Many of her characterizations 
have been culled from the theatrical 
world which is her life's first love. 

It Is unfortunate that the aSO 
sary high prices prevented a great 
many students from attending. Tin- 
audience was composed mainly of 
faculty members and outsiders. How- 
ever, those students who did attend 
readily admit that it was well worth 
the cost. 



Military Ball . . . 

Continued from poge 1 

tions to send in ^heir nominations as 
\ soon as possible. This Committee may 

be contacted through the ROTC ,.f- 
ifice. 

Four to six finalists will be chosen 

by secret ballot by members of the 

ROTC. 



maintenance, F. Judge and H. Leh- 
nert; music, P. Channell; publicity, 
I. Wasserman and C. Anderson; 
Queen's Garden, E. Beal and L. Bon- 
itto; Store, inside, R. Winterhalter; 
store outside, Ladd; student exhibits, 
H. Openshaw; supplies and tools, E. 
Allen and P. Doherty; table decora- 
tions, R. Olson; trucking, A. John- 
son; Wishing Well, W. Bennett of 
the Floriculture Club; turf, P. Mak- 
'liney. 



WVWiV V.'AVyVWAWJWM 



HIGH STANDING 

IN EVERY STADIUM \ 




I • 




ARROW 

GORDON 

OXFORDS... 



I 



■ 



Arrow oxford shirts are some- 
thing to stand up and cheer 
about. 

They boast the can't-be- 
copied Arrow collar in button- 
down, regular and wide- 
spread styles, are Mitoga 
tailored to fit and their anchored buttons and pre-tested, 
Sanforized fabric will give you long, satisfactory wear. 

Arrow oxfords come in white and solid colors. See them 
today. $3.95. 

ARROW SHIRTS 

m > 

TIES • UNDERWEAR • HANDKERCHIEFS • SPORTS SHIRTS 



t//w etaa/tetio / 



■viNiNa iroLi 

• V IITHK OOHOTHV 

•JIWIH «r CftKTI*. 




WITH SMOKERS WHO KN0W...FTS 





Yet, Camels are SO MILD that in a n.d-1 t<> <<>a-t trst 
of hundreds of men ami WOBWB \>lit. rilAtnl <. aim-Is — 
and only Camel- — for ,'W) CQUMlwHc day, noted throat 
specialists making weekly examination-, reported 

NOT ONE SINGLE CASE OF THROAT 
IRRITATION due lo smoking CAMELS! 



ill 



/ 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, (K TOBEK 27. 1949 




CAMPUS SPLASH PARTY— Promt 
tivilit's were co-ed splash parties in 
of bathing beauties is caught in a 
of the aquatic capers. Left to right, 
Mallory and Ruth Bemis. 



nent sidelight of summer school ac- 
the l' of M swimming pool. A bevy 
rest period during the most recent 
Lois Beastell, Ruth Dobbs, Florence 
— Photo by Tague 



News In Brief 



Chi Omega 

lota Bate chapter of Chi Omega 
announces the pledging of the follow- 
ing: Carol Orrdl and Barbara Rowell 
of the class of '52; Kathleen Buckley 
and Eleanor Julian of the class of 
7.1 on Tuesday, October 18. 



Lost 

l_ ()S t — a brown Schaeffer mechani- 
cal pencil. PtoMB return to Patty 
Benton, Thatcher 'MS. 



Found 

FOUND — sum of money in front 
of Goodell Library. Owner may Iden- 
tify at Alumni office in Hem. Hall. 



S.C.A. Choir 

The S.C.A. advises everybody who 

likes to hear his own voice to <>']> 
talking and start singing. Most peo- 
ple you meet will tell you that they 
would rather listen to singing than 
to talking, so all ye who suffer from 
a suppressed-dcsire-to-hear-yourself- 
singing complex, come in throngs to 
Memorial Hall Of! Wednesday after- 
noons at 4 P.M. and Doric Alviani, 
director of the S.C.A. Choir will give 
you the chance you have been wait- 
ing for. 



Student Wives 

The Student Wives Club will hold 
their second meeting of the year next 
Tuesday evening, at 8:00 in Skinner 
Auditorium. All wives of four year, 
graduate and Stockbridge students 
are urged to attend. Following an 
important business meeting, a musical 
program will be presented. 

Refreshments will he served. 



Ski Club 

An organizational meeting of the 
Ski Club will be held next Wednes- 
day in Old Chapel Auditorium at 7 
P.M. Officers will be elected for the 
coming season. Movies will be shown. 



Initiation 

Kappa Alpha Theta announces the 
initiation of the following on Octo- 
ber 14th: Joan Brandieth, Gail Pe- 
terson, Juliette Cichon, Eunice Dia- 
mond, and Barbara Hill. Irene Burt- 
teson was pledged October 24. 



Forestry Club 

The Forestry Club announced last 
week that it's officers for the coming 
year are: President, Herv Butiei ; 
Vice-ores., Bob Gildersleeve; Tre is 
urer, Ralph Swedberg: and Sen clary, 
Bob Hebb. 

Club members representing both the 
two and four years courses attended 
the annual outing held on Columbus 
Day at Mt. Toby. 

Honors in the contests held at the 
outing went to the following men: 
Henry Doody, 1st in log chopping; 
Hob Wiggins and Sumner Frickson, 
1st in cross-cut sawing. 

Club programs this year will be 
arranged by the same men who 
planned the outing — Bob Ganley, 
Norm Johnson, Ken Peterson, and Al 
Carlson. Club meetings are held on 
the first and third Thursdays of each 
month. 



Lost 

Lost — A Lady Buxton wallet contain 
ing social security, pictures and small 
change. If found please return to 
Barbara Stevens, Thatcher Hall. 



I-rOSt 

Textbook — Crease, "Fruits and 
Vegetables". Return to Alumni Office 



Lost 

LOST: One paii- of pants, battle- 
ship grey gabardine, size 80*80. Own- 
•'• Chris Andrea, Mills House 210. 



Lost 

LOST: One Standard steel service 
watch with gold expansion bracelet. 
If found, please return to Bob Law, 
i Kappa Sigma. 



JVeii; Officers Take 
Oath; Senate Asks 
/Vo Classes Nov, 12 

The second meeting of the new 

Student Senate took place last Tues- 
day evening at 7:00 p.m. at Old 
"'hapel Auditorium. 

Al the first item on the docket, the 
class elections were approved. Then' 
was a recount of ballots for the of 
fice of the Sophomore 1'resident, since 
Candidates Walt Poster and Ray 
Buckley had received 80 and 81 votes 
respectively. Buckley, however, proved 
to be the winner by one vote. 

Dean Robert S. Hopkins then spoke, 
urging the Senate to take action on 
three specific counts. One was the 
committee which was appointed to in- 
vestigate the parking problem on 
campus. "We have only 800 spaces 
for the estimated 2000 cars which are 
now on the University grounds," said 
the dean. He also stated that with 
winter, the problem will become more 
acute. "If definite steps are not taken 
soon." he added, "measures may have 
to be made to remove some of the 
cars from the campus." 

Dean Hopkins' second statement 
concerned the posting of political ral- 
ly signs on the campus, which is con- 
trary to University rules. He ex- 
plained that the persons whose names 
appeared on the signs would be held 
responsible for their removal. 

The dean also called attention to 
the fact that rules about not walking 
on the grass are not being observed. 



(lunness Lab . . . 

Continued from pttgi I 

do ROt want narrow men, but !>• 
men sharpened to s point." 

Mr. Hundeiup read a speech which 
was originally scheduled to be deliv- 
ered by Mr. Scott, who was unable • 
be- present because of an injury. Mr. 
Hunderup spoke of the value of an 
engineering career in all walks of 

life, as he praised the new lab build- 
ing. 

Named for Christian I. GttnnSBt, 
late head of the engineering depart- 
ment on campus, the lab is the 
eleventh building completed in the 
$8,000,000 expansion program under 
way at the U of M. 

Has Facilities for 500 

The new lab has facilities for trail 
ing 500 engineering students in the 
field of civil, mechanical, and elec- 
trical engineering. 

After the dedication ceremonies the 
visitors were taken on a tour of the 
new lab. 



Officers Sworn In 

Following this talk, two newly- 
elected Fraternity representatives and 
the sixteen new class officers were 
sworn in by Chief Justice John Mc- 
Auliffe. 

The motion was passed that if a 
Senator had three unexcused abaci 
during a semester, he be removed 
from the senate by approval of the 
Executive Committee. 

The suggestion was then made th;it 
no classes be held Saturday morning, 
November 12, following Armistice 
Day. The matter will be given fur- 
ther consideration. 



S.C.A. Meeting 

The first monthly meeting of the 
Student Christian Association, origi- 
nally scheduled for tonight, has been 
changed to next Thursday evening at 
7:.'?0 p.m. at Skinner Auditorium. 

This meeting will mark the official 
start of the week-long membership 
drive for S.C.A. The re-organization 
of the group will be explained to 
those attending by means of short 
skits put on by members. 

Everyone is welcome. A special in- 
vitation is extended to all freshmen 
who are interested. 



Political Union 

The controversial problem of Navy 
vs. Air Force will be the subject of 
discussion in the next Political Union 
meeting, to be held Wednesday, No- 
vember 2, at 7:30 p.m. in Old Chapel 
Room C. The discussion will center 
around the economic problem of air- 
craft carriers and the B-36, Everyone 
interested is invited to attend. 



Gifts for 
Every Occasion 

The Vermont 
Storekeeper 

42 Main Street 




Presidents Office 

U of M 
Amberst, Mass. 



BEAT 



SPRINGFIELD 





f) L . LX NO. 7 



IMVERSITY OF MASSACHI'SKTTS 



NOVEMBER 3, 194«» 



iiinual Hort Show Expected to Draw More Than 18,000 



iig Ep Opened by Van Meters; 
200 Attend Dance in Evening 



Mont door facing on Chestnut 
Mrs. Van Meter then cut the 
Ibbon tied across the doorway, open- 
:ne house officially to the mem- 
I ei the faculty. 
|During the course of the afternoon 
members of the UM faculty, 
lends, and neighbors of Sig Ep 
]tre conducted on a tour of the re- 
deled house by the members. Re- 
ifshments were served in the at- 
tively - decorated basement. Mary 



Float Contest Set 

For Rally Parade Duke Ellington 

Mili Bail Band 



| new Sigma Phi Epsilon house 
; officially opened to the public last 
Karday afternoon at 3:30 p.m. when 
M's President Ralph Van Meter 
a brief address of congratula- 
I , to the fraternity members and . 
•iriendswho were gathered about j fol . the ga , a float parade to ^ M 

immediately preceeding the Tufts 
Rally, Friday, Nov. 11, Barbara 
Kinghorn, chairman of the contest 
committee said today. 

The float parade is something new 
in football rallies on this campus, 
Miss Kinghorn said. It is being 
staged to build up interest and spirit 
in the Tufts weekend. It is hoped 
that many students who would nor- 
mally go home for the long week* 
from Chi Omega sang several i end wiI1 sta >' on campus for the rally 
factions and Dick Rescia of QTV and *ame. 

red and sang. Girls from Chi The floats will be the highlight of 

tfS assisted in the kitchen and the pre-rally parade which will form 

ted on table. Dean Helen Curtis, at QTV and proceed down North 

Robert Leavitt, and Mrs. Joseph Pleasant St. to Bowker Auditorium. 

mpson poured coffee. The floats, which may join the par- 

foa 8-12 p.m. the housewarming \ ade any place on North Pleasant St., 

the student body took place, at will be judged in front of Goessman 



Collegian Meeting 

There will be a meeting of the 
COLLEGIAN staff this afternoon 
at -»:0(» p.m. in the COLLEGIAN 
Office. Memorial Hall. All staff 
members are requested to attend. 



World famed Duke Ellington and 
his orchestra will be the feature at- 
tractions at the Military Ball, De- 
cember '!• at the Amherst College 
Gym. 

Featured on the alto-sax will In- 
Johnny Hodges, who was voted the 
best sax player by Downbeat and 
Metronome, while Ray Nance is a 



3 Day Exhibit Opens Friday: 
To Feature Educational Theme 

The thirty-seventh annual Horticulture Show, sponsored by 
the School of Horticulture, will open its three day exhibit tomor- 
row at the cage. 

The public will be welcomed tomorrow from 4 p.m. to 10 p.m.; 
Saturday, from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.; and Sunday, from 10 a.m. to 
8 p.m. Guided tours will be conducted through the University 
green houses from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Last year's attendance was 



sxh over 1200 student guests were 

. There was dancing on the 

Jr. and second floors while refresh- 

vere served in the basement. 

IThe "Tep tet" from Tau Epsilon 

songs, and Harvey Segal and 

irhardt Seivers entertained on the 

SO. Recorded music was also 

I 

|A gas jet and floodlights illumi- 
)><i the surrounding grounds while 



Laboratory. The judges for the con- 
test and the prize for the winning 
float will be announced late this 
week. 

The floats themselves may Ik- done 
on any theme and may be drawn by 
any form of animal, machine, or man 
power, ranging all the way from 
tanks, jeeps, horse and buggies, to 
the latest convertibles. They will be 
judged on the basis of originality, 



attractively erected fountain craftsmanship, number of people par- 



payed nearby in the pool. Al Taylor, 
pail chairman, was responsible 

the lovely and unusual lighting 

vjter effects. 

Continued on page ."» 



mate Appoints 
\\nfirmary Comm. 

was learned this week that Al- 
Howard, president of the stu- 
nate, has appointed a com- 
| vhich will investigate and re- 
It on. the university health service. 
|The six senators composing the 
tmittee are: Thelma Litsky, who 
be chairman for the group, Ar- 
Castraberti, Al Donigian, Reg- 
Lawlor, Martin Flynn, and John 
Nle. 

|M:s<= Litsky reported to the t'olle- 
that the investigation began with 
interview which she held last 
May with Dr. Ernest Radcliffe, 

the Health Service. 

I vas the first step of the sen- 

? attempt to gather as much in- 

•n as possible concerning the 

Hrjr. At last Tuesday night's 

■e meeting, Miss Litsky requested 

tors to help with the work 

rig bulletins in all the dorms 

"■uses. The bulletins will ask 

all students having complaints 

mmendations regarding the 

Ptttary place them in writing, sign 

and return them to the senator 

nting the dorm. 

.nterview with Dr. Radcliffe 

ftt out th? following facts: The 

stated that the infirmary was 

f fled, that at least one more 

and two more nurses are 



ticipating, and overall effect. 

The contest is open to any group 
of students in the University; 
Stockbridge, four year, or graduate. 
All groups interested in taking part 
in the contest are urged to contact 
Barbara Kinghorn or Helen Mitchell 
at the Abbey immediately. Fraterni- 
ties and sororities should apply 
through the Panhellenic and Inter- 
fraternity Councils. 




DIKE ELLINGTON 

triple-threat man on the violin, 
trumpet, and vocals. Blind Al Hib- 
bler is the group's gifted vocalist 
who sings with "tonal" drama. The 
lovely obligatos of Kay Davis always 
leave her audience delighted. 

Duke Ellington has been hailed as 
one of the most original and power- 
ful factors in modern music by such 
Co-itiiniirl on page 5 



Hawley Promises 
Bookstore Action 

The administration is fully aware 
that a change is necessary in the 
book store situation and is taking the 
necessary steps to improve the 
bottleneck, a cc ord ing to Treasurer 

Robert Hawley, who was interviewed 
this week, concerning the sugges- 
tions made in the ('<>//« gian last 
week. 

"The admimst ration appreciates 
the inconvenience the long Ixiok store 
lines cause the students," asserted 
Hawley, "ami by the lime the second 
M neater arrives we hope to evolve a 
plan to eliminate the long waits 
which occurred this fall." 
. At present the pvopu.cd plan is 
still in its embryonic stages, but Mr. 
Hawley promised to inform the stu- 
dent body via the ('<>ll< i/ian as soon 
as the system is whipped into shape. 

A plan whereby many of the texts 
will be distributed in classrooms is 
being set up. 

Continuing, Mr. Hawley pointed 
out the fact that lack of space and 
the limitations of student help have 
prevented the administration from 
alleviating the situation in the^past. 

Commenting on the suggestions 
made in the last issue of the Cotltff- 
ian for improving the book store sit- 
uation, Mr. Hawley pointed out that 
a book cafeteria in the Cage would 
be subjected to many loopholes, hut 
indicated an increase in the book 
store hours is being considered. 



Fuchs, Istomin Will Appear Monday 




JOSEPH FUCHS 



The University will play host to 
two of the most talented musicians in J 

j show-business on Monday night, Doric j 
Alviani reported. Joseph Fuchs and 
Eugene Istomin have been asked by' 
the Conecert Association to give one 
of their brilliant performances. 

Fuchs' interest in music originated 
when his father suggested that he j 
take violin lessons to exercise his! 
fingers in order to overcome an in- j 
jury to his left hand. He took to it; 
so fast and so well that he came to 

| be considered a child prodigy. As he 
continued playing, he became more 
and more in request and is today 
highly acclaimed by the nation's great 
newspapers and critics. 

One of the favorite stories about 
Fuchs is the one where in a musical 

j marathon he outlasted Jascha Heifitz, 
and when the latter came over to con- 
gratulate him, he replied that he only 




around 18,000 and hope is expressed 
for an even greater crowd this year. 

Directed by l'rof. Mathieu ami Prof. 
Dickinson, the main theme of the 
show will be the educational exhibit 
of applied science and arboriculture. 
All departments of the Horticulture 
School will present exhibits relative 
to their work. The commercial florists 
in this area have also been invited to 
put on exhibitions. 

The student 10 feet by 10 feet ex- 
hibits have been separated into three 
classes: formal, informal, and minia- 
ture. A first place ten dollar award 
will be presented to each group, along 
with a second place prize of five dol- 
lars. 

The slate award of purple rose! 
will be given to the best student ex- 
hibit. Awards are made by the Massa- 
chusetts State Department of Agri- 
culture and are based on theme, suit- 
ability of plant materials, workman- 
ship and color. The following exhibits 
will be displayed: 
Formal : 

Knot (tardea — Jack Cowlcs, Lehnert 

Terrace — Thompson, Haines, War- 
ren 

Informal: 

1) Cacti and Succolants — Andra 
Brunean, Ruth Sheehan 

2) Garden House — Jack Barry 

3) Dining Terrace -- Joan Feld, 
Paul Pincus, In- Wasserman 

4) The Old Pithouse— Todd, gel- 
mer 

6) Informal Garden — Gallant, Del 
Selva, Capizzi 

Continued on /»«</< <1 



ENGENE ISTOMIN 



To Name Solicitors 
For Chest Drive 

The Campus Chest committee this 
week announced further plans for the 
nine-day campaign which will begin 
with a dance to be held at Drill Hall 
following the Tufts football rally next 
Friday night. 

At the meeting held last Tuesday 
a sub-committe was appointed to can- 
vass all dorms and houses on campus. 
Its members are: Walter Foster, 
chairman; fraternities, Hal Feinman; 
sororities, Bobby Kinghorn; women's 
dorms, Sally Rosenbloom. Members of 
this committee will appoint canvas- 
sers for each house and dorm. 

To assure that each of the sixty- 
five or more solicitor* have complete 
information about the campaign, a 
general meeting will be held next 
Tuesday night at 7:1') in Skinner 
Auditorium. The committee has asked 
that al! be present at this meeting. 
It is expected that a special speaker 
for the meeting will be Mr. James 



stopped because he was thirsty, and reached for a glass of beer. 

"Perfect Violinist" 

On tour. Mr. Fuchs plays his Stradivarius (dated 1722 » which is called both the "Cadiz" from the city where it Glass, a student at Yale. Mr. Glass 
was made) and the "Cannon" (because of its powerful tone). Added to this attraction is the fact that he is one of will speak about the World Student 
the very few exclusively American trained violinists. His performances ■« hailed by a prominent New York critic Service Fund, the organization which 
'perfect violin playing." is to receive tio', .,)' the funds to be 
Eugene Istomin, equally talented in his piano playing, is considered to be one of the best interpreters of collected in the campaign. The remain- 
He mentioned the situation i Chopin. Since this year marks the 100th anniversary of Chopin's death Istomin's appearance will probably ^fVi- as ing 40'; of the do nati o n s will be al- 
sittl during the summer ses- a tribute to the great composer. located to various welfare campaigns 
A hen there is no doctor from Mr. Istomin was discovered by a pupil of Liszt while accompanying his mother in a recital of gypsy music, j such as the March of Dimes and the 



as 



i 



Copyright 19<9. Iwctrr ft Mrm Tobacco Co. 



»rsity staff available. 



Continued m jmgf f< Cancer Fund. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, NOVEMBER 3, 1949 



/ 



<Jhc iteQchuoctts d'ollcaimi 



VOL. LX NO. 7 



NOVEMBKK 3, 1949 



KDITOK 
Jim Curtin 



EDITORIAL BOARD 

MANAGING EDITOR 

Hetty Kreiger 



ASSOCIATE KDITOK 
Faye Hammel 



NEWS DEPARTMENT 
Editor — Jan Miller 

Kred Cole. Barbara Curran, Carl Cutler. 
Ajrnes McDonough, Gerry Maynard, John 
I os. Kay Liner. Al Bobbins. Jim Gi bert. 
Marylou BMMMCsH UM 

SPORTS DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Joseph Stead* 
Asm stant Editor Hill Dunn 
Daw Tav<- . Bernie U rmw . Sum B.-ou4« 
John Oliver. Tons BtkraMwr, »©1 
Schwartz, EJI1I LaM. Boh Mam. K.i Mart* 



FEATURE DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Ruth Camann 

Judy HriKt.i , Lillian Karas, Sylvia Kini^ 
bury. Bthari Tait/. IVnny Tike I »l i 
drt'ii Warner, Judy Davenpnrt. Eleanor 
Zamur hi. Jim Sm>w*. l.i.»yil Siichii 
Jim 1'nw.r.-.. Jjaa Tiiw..-i-. l'hi •' Stnaoa 

ART DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Bill Tavue 

John HbwtaM, Kveiett Kosariek. Kill Luti. 
Damon I'hinvey. Jim Itona, Kl Temzar 



COPY EDITORS 

Paul Perry. Henry Lawrence 



MAKE-UP EDITOR 

Erv Stockwell 

BUSINESS BOARD 

ADVERTISING MANAGER 

Judith Stoyle 
ADVERTISING ASST 
Qarrjr I'opkin 

SECRETARY 

Pat O'Rourke 

STtKKHRlDGE REPORTERS 

. hn (Mark Russell Fuller. Daniel Graham. Carl Haeseler. Milton Hanson. Raymond Jordan 
John ( lark. » m ^^ V ^ a ^ i Alton Nea |. John Phelan. Lorra.m- fr-lmer 



HUS1NESS MANAGER 

Burt Kolovaon 
SUBSCRIPTION MANAGER 

I.ael Towers 
SUBSCRIPTION ASST. 

Patricia Walsh 



CIRCULATION MANAGER 

Alan Shuman 
CIRCULATION ASST8. 
Milton Crane. Dan Diamond. 
Aaron Kornetsky 




Published weekly dur ing the achool year. , . 

Entered a. .-o-d-cl... matter at ^J^^ U ^°^J^SA. '.„*".» ££ 
ST MM ;. ,t r, :.^tf.n <, [. fcgjjgjgk M. M * C h,„»U. Telephone «». 
Office: Memorial Hall St udent newap.per of The UnWeralty of Maaaach uaetU Phone IU1 
SCHS. R..T.ON |2... PER YEAR SINGLE C0PIB8 It CENTS 



Investigating Committee 

We Bote with interest the appointment last week of a student senate 
committee to investigate and report on the Student Health Service The 
group will act as a formally established clearing house to gather and sift 
information regarding the health service with the view of ev, ntua lly mak- 
i„X recommendations for any improvements which may bt needed. 

By askinx questions and, with the help * the entire senate, by obtain- 
inx the praise or complaints or recommendations of the students the com- 
mittee may be able to form a complete picture of the health serv.ee, show- 
ing where it is strong and where it is weak. 

If it receives the proper amount of cooperation from the rest of the 
senate and from the students the committee can contribute a valuable bit 
of work. From its findings, the committee can make a definite statement 
setting forth what it considers to be right about the health service and what 
it considers to be wrong. The statement can point to any necessary Improve- 
ment! and it can present a request to the president and to the dean* that 
means be found for obtaining such improvements. 

Of the information so far obtained in the form of letters to the Colle- 
gian there have been sixteen favorable comments and there have been five 
complaints. Only one of the complaints has been printed; of the other four, 
three were unsigned and the last contained a request that the signature be 
withheld. These four must be considered less substantial evidence than that 
contained in the other comments even though the complaints appear to be 

.alid. ,j i tU 

The letters indicate that there is still much to be said and we ask the 
students to take the opportunity to say it. The letters also indicate, in our 
estimation, that there is a need for betterment of the health service. Whether 
or not this opinion is justified could be shown by the work of the new 

group. 

The committee can obtain a certain amount of pertinent material by- 
asking questions, but the main sources for information are the patients 
who have been treated at the infirmary. We know the committee can state 
the ease effectively if it is given a chance to do its job, and once the case 
is set forth, a base is provided for whatever action may be required 



BRICKBAT* 

New Residents 

Dear Editor, 

We note by an article in last 
week's Collet/iftn, written by Penny 
Tickelis, that "any present or for- 
mer student of French may apply 
for residence" to the French corri- 
dor in Thatcher. We heartily en- 
dorse the idea and liberalness of the 
administration and girls of French 
corridor, and respectfully submit our 
applications for residence. 
Sincerely, 
Douglass C. Mackenzie, Robert M. 
Tippett, Fred J. Schaake, Russ 
Broude, Edward C. Beauregard, A. 
R. Detrino, S. Schwartz, Jr., Ralph 
Mitchell, Walter J. Montgomery, 
Joseph Steede, Robert K. Daniels, A. 
R. Morse, Jr., Robie Maynard — all 
of the class of HloO. 



Collegian Profile No. 27 



by Sylvia Kingsbu 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, NOVEMBER 3. 1949 



rs 



Miss Merriam Leader In Home Ec Glut 



If you were to ring the doorbell 
at the Homestead, you might be 
greeted by the smiling face of little, 
dark-haired Miss Merriam, the in- 
structor of Home Management. 

Visiting her in her office at Skin- 
ner Hall, you might notice on the 
desk a bright colored magazine en- 
titled: "Colhecon." This means "Col- 
lege Home Economics," and is a 
publication of the National College 
Clubs of American Home Economics 
Association, of which clubs Miss Mer- 
riam is a national advisor. 
Active Club Advisor 

She is very much interested in 
this organization. Last year as its 
advisor, she attended the annual con- 



WORLD NEWS IN BRIEF 



New York, Oct. 24— Claiming that 
then- were no international prob- 
lems so great that they could not 
be solved by men of good will. Pres- 
ident Truman reaffirmed his faith in 
the United Nations today at the lay- 
ing of the permanent cornerstone of 
the organization. He urged that the 
U.N.'s plan for the control of atomic 
energy be accepted, unless a better 
OBC is offered. 

Prague, Czechoslovakia, Oc(. 25 — 
John Hey, a United States Embassy 
worker in Prague was ordered today 
by the Communist Czechoslovak gov- 
ernment to leave the country i i 
charges of industrial spying. Mea i- 
while, it was reported in London t) 
the Soviet Union has asked Yttgos 
via to recall her Ambassador to Mos- 
cow. 

Washington, Oct. 26— Although 
President Truman signed the new 
minimum wage bill today raising the 
minimum rate per hour from 4(1 to 
7"> cents, the textile workers have 
started a campaign for a national 
minimum of $1 per hour. 

Washington, Oct. 27 — The leader of 
the Navy's attack on defense policies, 
Admiral Louis Denfield, was removed 
today as Chief of Naval Operations. 
The decision was made by President 
Truman after Francis P. Matthews, 



Secretary of the Navy, asked that 
the admiral be transferred to another 
post. 

Ponta Delgada, Sao Miguel, The 
Azores, Oct. 28 — Forty-eight persons, 
among them 11 Americans and Mar- 
cel Cerdan, former world middle- 
weight boxing champion, were killed 
today as an Air France Constellation 
bound from Paris to New York 
crashed in flames against an Azores 
mountain. 

Washington, Oct. 29 — President 
Truman's impounding of a sum of 
$615,000,000 voted by Congress for 
airplanes for the Air Force may con- 
tribute to a widening gap between 
the President and Congress on de- 
fense policies, it was believed by- 
some Washington observers today. 
The dismissal of Admiral Denfield 
has already set a basis for contro- 
versey between the President and 
Congress when Congress reconvenes 
in January. 

St. Louis, Oct. 30— Vice President 
Rarkley has at last announced that 
the Veep will take a wife. Washing- 
ton's most popular bachelor and Mrs. 
Carleton S. Hadley, St. Louis social- 
ite will be married in that city on 
November 18. 



Letter To Seniors 

Dear Editor: 

First, I want to thank the Senior 
Class for the honor it has given me 
of seiving as their president. 

Secondly, the officers of the class 
are asking for sincere volunteers to 
serve as chairmen and members of 
class committees. Any senior wishing 
to help our class become the best in 
all respects should contact one of the 
officers before the Thanksgiving re- 
cess. 

The Committee work will not be 
routine as in previous years. The size 
of our class has provoked entirely 
new problems. No one person can 
solve them. It's your class, and we 
want you to be a part of the organi- 
zation. 

Your officers rtave met three times 
to date for basic planning, and have 
set the date of the first class meeting, 
which will be held in Bowker Audi- 
torium, Thursday, November 17, at 
eleven a.m. Be there with suggestions 
and questions! 

Sincerely, 

Bob Leavitt 
Pres. Class of '50 




Infirmary Comments 

The Collegian has received nine 
more of the mimeographed postcards 
which are furnished by the infirmary 
to students who wish to comment 
about treatment received. Each of the 
cards bears the statement: "In my 
opinion, the treatment accorded me 
by the University Health Service has 
been:" f o llow ed by three designations, 
"thoroughly adequate", "adequate", 
and "unsatisfactory". Eight of the 
cards were marked "thoroughly ade- 
quate", and the other "adequate". 
Four of them contained additional 
favorable comments. 

The cards were sent by the follow- 
ing people: Arthur H. Alintuck, '52; 
Arnold E. Binder, Grad; Joan Carl- 
son. T).'{; Ev. Johnston, '50; William 
Looney, '50; W. Nalby, '50; Ikram 
Rashid, Grad; Owen Rogers, '52; Ed- 
mund J. Struzziero. '50. 



MISS OREANA MERRIAM 

volition in San Francisco. Now she 
is helping with plans for a big 1950 
meeting in Boston. 

This meeting will unite represen- 
tatives from 407 clubs with a mem- 
bership of about 20,000 students from 
all over the United States. Miss Mer- 
riam, as an advisor, will meet with 
the national officers to plan the next 
year's home ec program. 

Educated in Many Schools 

Miss Oreana Merriam was born in 
the little town of Glover in northern 
Vermont. She went to school in Glov- 
er, and then attended Lyndon Insti- 
tute. In 1921 she received her bache- 
lor of science degree at the Univer- 
sity of Vermont. 

Following her graduation from the 
U. of Vermont, Miss Merriam affil- 
iated at the Peter Bent Brigham Hos- 



pital in Boston to attain, in 19$) 
certificate as graduate dietitian, s, 
years later at this school, she ,■ 
ceived her master's degree 
field of food technology. 

In 1930, right out of the I 
in Boston, Miss Merriam came (w 
to join the department on researcjl 
in nutrition. For four years sht- Ca l 
ried on a research of school childrer T 
nutritional status. After this worf 
she got her first experience in 
Homestead as Instructor in '.',4 J 
'35. 

Research at I'M 

The next two years, '36 and ':: I 
found her working on research [ 
the Vitamin C needs of all th< 
men girls on this campus. FoUowiJ 
this fascinating but difficult studv) 
Miss Merriam went to PlattsburJ 
New York, where she taugh: 
and nutrition at the State Teachen 
College until 1941. 

With the death of Miss Ki ( 
in 1941, Miss Merriam was 
to the U. of M. to fill this net \ 
in the Home Economics Dep;, [ 

In 1946, she returned to the H 
Management House (which i 
correctly, know as the "Home- | 
Here, she instructs senior hoc. 
Domici students in Home Manaw 
ment. Resides this she teaches EcJ 
Itomict of the Household to jum > 
and assists in the Teacher Edoesl j 
program. 

Member of Various Groups 

Miss Merriam finds plenty of 
ditional work as a member of til 
American Home Economies Am J 
tion, the American Dietitians A- I 
ation, and the American AatocUl j 
of University Women. She is al> 
member of the honorary scientifl 
society, Sigma Xi, and has don 
mer work at the Universities of M.| 
nesota, Chicago, and Buffalo. 

When asked for her opinion | 
great enlargements on campus, Mi 
Merriam smilingly admitted: "basj 
ally I prefer a small school, but 
must meet the growing demand 
Massachusetts' youth are requirr 
that the university increase in sh 
and as the college grows, Miss Me| 
riam is sure that the subject 
Home Economics will grow and ?i 
pand into an ever bigger and ma\ 
important branch of education. 



U. M. WEEKLY CALENDAR 

Thursday, November 3 to Thursday, November 10 



INDEX PICTURES 
All Seniors with last names be- 
ginning with letters A through M 
who have not had their Index pic- 
tures taken are requested to re- 
port to the photographer at the 
Index Office in Memorial Hall im- 
mediately. 



ATTENTION! TICKETS 

Student Tickets 

for 

Springfield vs. 

University of Massachusetts 

Football Game 

November 5, 1949 

NOW ON SALE 

At the main office 

Physical Education Building 

PRICE: $1.00, tax inc. 



Index Statistics 

Index Statistics blanks passed out 
in the dormitories and other campus 
residences should be filled and re- 

j turned to the place from which they 

I were taken. 

The following information, only, 
should be listed: Name, class, major, 
fraternity or sorority, home address, 
and two major activities. Failure to 
return these forms before Monday- 
noon, November 7, may result in 
omission of your name from the year- 
book. Commuters may pick up forms 
outside the Index office in Mem Hall. 



SENIORS 

Senior Class Meeting 

Thursday, November 17 

11:00 A.M. at Bowker 



Thursday, November 3 

CONFERENCE. Poultry Breeders' 
School, Stockbridge Hall 

REHEARSAL. Roister Doisters. Bow- 
ker Auditorium, 6:30. 

BRIDGE. Contract Bridge Tourna- 
ment. Memorial Hall. 6:30. 

MEETING. Student Christian As- 
sociation, Monthly Meeting. Skinner 
Auditorium, 7:00. 

MEETING. Forestry Club. French 
Hall. Room 209. 7:00. 

MEETING. International Relations 
Club. Chapel, Room C, 7:00. 

REHEARSAL. Symphony. Skinner 
Hall. Room 119. 7:30. 

Friday, November 4 

MEETING. Amherst Camera Club. 
Chapel Auditorium, 7:30. 

BRIDGE. Contract Bridge Tourna- 
ment. Memorial Hall, 6:30. 

DANCE. Outing Club— Square Dance. 
Drill Hall, 8:00. $.60. 

Saturday, November ."» 

DANCES. Lambda Chi Alpha, Semi- 
formal, Munsoii Memorial; Kappa 
Sigma, Invitation; Alpha Epsilon 
Pi, Invitation: Sigma Alpha Epsi- 
lon, Invitation; Phi Sigma Kappa, 
Invitation, Autumn Nocturne For- 
mal; Alpha Gamma Rho, Invitation; 
Tau Epsilon Phi, Open House. 
Monday, November 7 

CONCERT. Puehl and Istomin. Phys- 
ical Education Building Cage, 8:00. 

REHEARSAL. Dance Group. Chapel 
Auditorium. 

Tuesday, November 8 

REHEARSAL. University Chorus. 
Bowker Auditorium, 7:00. 

MEETING. French Club. Chapel, 
Seminar, 7:00. 

MEETING. Senate. Chapel Auditor- 
ium, 7:00. 

MEETING. Mathematics Club. Skin- 
ner Hall, Room 4, 7:15. 

MEETING. Index Staff. Chapel, Room 
C, 6:45. 



REHEARSAL. Chowder & Marshl 

Society. Stockbridge Hall, I 1 

114, 7:00. 
MEETING. Amherst Nature Clu 

Fernald Hall, 7:00. 
BRIDGE. Student Wives. Chap 

Room A, 8:00. 
REHEARSAL. Music Dept. Skim 

Hall, Room 119,7:30. 
MEETING. Home Economics Ciul^ 

Skinner Auditorium, 7:00. 
REHEARSAL. Roister Doist 

Chapel, Room D. 

Wednesday, November 9 
REHEARSAL. SCA Choir. Memor 

Hall, 4:00. 
VESPERS. Memorial Hall, 5:00. 
MEETING. Women's Student Jud.d 

ary Board. Chapel, Seminar, 7* 
REHEARSAL. Stockbridge Glee Cli 

Memorial Hall, 6:30. 
REHEARSAL. Music Dept. StocJ 

bridge Hall, Room 114, & B" ff i 

Auditorium. 
MEETING. Christian Science 6« \ 

Chapel, Room A, 7:00. 
MEETING. Student Wives— Texflfl 

Group. Skinner Museum, 7:30. 
MEETING. Electrical Engineers] 

Club. Gunness Laboratory, 
MEETING. Floriculture Club. Fren* 

Hall, Room 102, 7:00. 

MEETING. National Student 1 

tion. Memorial Hall, Room 1, 
Thursday. November 10 

REHEARSAL. Roister Doisters. R 
ker Auditorium, 6:30. 

MEETING. Lutheran Club. 0" 

Seminar, 7:00. 
MEETING. Newman Club. Ch: 

Auditorium, 7:15. 
DANCE. Mills House-Housewarm S 

8:00. 

Kappa Kappa Gamma, In\ 

tion. 
REHEARSAL. Symphony. Skir < 

Hall, Room 119,7:30. 



THE HOUSE OF WALSH 

EXTENDS OUR BEST WISHES TO SIG. EP. FOR THEIR 
"HOUSE WARMING" WEEK END AND WE DOFF OUR HAT 
(IT'S A KNOX) FOR THE SPLENDID JOB THEY ARE DOING— 
Tom Lloyd 



— THE HOUSE OF WALSH — 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



mEJw jQi k p S v Fir k l Tr H ™? rs j WMUAHolds Open House;UM, Holy Cross, Smith, 

In 19411 WMaLP Yearbook Competition a m L* M * A*f^«J. V~~ M * ~ D *. /<l l 

Yearbooks published by Classical High School in Springfield, ("MlllCrS I AWCDQj V all iTietCl rTCSCIltS UlcHlCr 



;,,enlield High School. South Hadley High School and Sea.K-s "Good luck and no static-- was the wish f all who attended the open house for the chartering 

? h School in Great Barnngton won top honor ratings in the of WMUA as the official radi.. station of the V of M campus Among the well-wishera who helped 

usher the station into certified campus life last Sunday at Bowker, were members of the faculty 
of the U of If, Smith. Holy Cross, and Amherst student body. 
17 F A D * J The t,m ' e hour |,1 ' (, ^ 1 " a,n was "i>t j ned by President Van Motor who. in presenting Wayne Lang 

iLtA "reSldenCy [l1 head o£ WMUA, with the official charter, stated that he considered the station on, of our most 

valuable extra curricular activity 



ms of the annual contest 

| ted [>y the Western Massachu- j/j f . ncc J7l i > / »#^wJ #^ 
t, League of School Publication*, it|^*» IreW IwfCtlcCI IU 

i .< announced at a meeting of the 

j last Friday by Prof, ("ha lies 

yearbook adviser to the 

lifue. 

Approximately ^oii del. nates at- 

the meeting, at Old Chapel 

ium, marking the 20th anni- 

| of this hiph school publiea- 

agu< . More than <;o high school 

[ 'ions staffs were represented. 

Highlight <>' - the meeting was a 

Llk bj Mr. Clarence Chatto, principal 

I Classical High School and one of 

| inders of the league in n»2!t. 

The following hi«h schools won an 

ating in the yearbook judging 

test: Class A: Monson Hij?h 

idl, Hatfield Hiph School and 

|bpkini Academy in Hadley. Class 

Amherst High School, Agawam 

1 School and Kasthampton Hi^h 

lebool. Class C: Northampton High 

kfcool and West Springfield High 

jkooL Class D: Springfield Trade 

Holyoke High School and 

I -:ti.ld High School. 

The four classes are based upon en- 

it in the schools, Class A being 

Ichools of under 200 students and 

[ n l» of from 751 to 1200 students. 

Judges of the yearbook contest in 
iddition to Prof. DuBois were the fol- 
ding members of the University of 

-.uhusetts faculty: Prof. Leonta 

rrigan, English teacher and ad- 
I te the U. of M. Handbook, 
Continued <>n \hkjv 8 



irv Gross, a recent transfer from 

Syracuse University, and former 
Devensman, has been elected Presi- 
dent of the University chapter of 
IZFA. 

Groat is also President of the Up- 
per New York State and Canada 
Region of the Intercollegiate Zionist 
Federation of America and former 
president of the Syracuse chapter. 

Other officers elected include: Arn- 
old Jacobs, first vice president; .!",• 

YVarshawsky, second vice president; 

Rachel Michalaon, Recording Secre- 
tary, Claire Biederman, Correspond- 
ing Secretary and Larry Litwack, 
Treasurer. 

Harry Star, retiring president of 
the local chapter was named chair- 
man of the Cultural Committee and 
is currently organizing a modern 
dance group. Syd Hronstein is the 
new membership chairman and Kl- 
bert Taitz continues as Public Re- 
lations Chairman. 



LOST 
One Theory of Equations by Conk- 
wright at Math Building. Pleaae re- 
urn to INDEX Office. 




WMUA — Shown above is the ceremony which look place during the 
WMUA Open House last Sunday. President Van Meter is shown pre- 
senting the station's charter to Wayne Lanuill. Others, pictured in the 
usual order: Mr. Robert McCartney, Dean Hopkins, and Professor Smith, 
advisor to the station. — l»hoto by TagfW 



Jawn Suggests Campus Improvements 



One night last week, I took part in 
a very lively, yet comical, bull-session 
at a fraternity house in which the 
particular topic of conversation was 
the "Improvement of the I'niversity 
of Massachusetts." 

The group reached the conclusion 
that the school should seriously in- 
augurate a "Do - You - Like - This- 
School? — Then-Buckle-Up- You-Mis- 
erable-Raf'Wcck with the following 
7 point program as its foundation: 

1. Full - time employees should 
stand in front of the entrances to the 
"Passion Pit" making certain that 
every person who goes in is supplied 
with blinders (for the eyes, you 
numbskull!) of the type that milk- 
wagon horses used to wear. These are 
to prevent students from staring 
around the library, thus encouraging 
study habits. 

2. Instead of giving 2 free tickets 
to a football game or 2 free meals at 
the Yankee Pedlar as prizes for win- 
ners of the Amherst football pool, 
first prize should be two free tickets 
to the college store on Tues., Thurs., 
and Sat., at 1 1 o'clock. Very practical, 



tOTC Will Choose 
lonorary Colonel 
ly Closed Ballot 

[The university ROTC corps will 
pse from four to six semi-final- 
p from a list of 19 campus women 
r have been nominated for the 
of "Honorary Colonel." Selec- 
| pill take place at Bowker Audi- 
im next Tuesday morning at 11 
Neck. Those chosen will appear at 
Mili Ball on December 2 for the 
W judging and the naming of the 
pworary Colonel." 

jThe following preliminary candi- 
f v > have been selected by the fra- 
'ities, sororities, and dormitories: 
rbara Konopka— Theta Chi, Phi 
|-irma Kappa, Brooks, Mills. 
»nne O'Rourke— Lambda Chi Al- 
| b, Abbey. 

:■ Sanders — Alpha Epsilon Pi, 
[Butterfield. 

Mra Poley— Sigma Delta Tau, 
I'iddlesex. 

Hartley — Alpha Gamma Rho, 
Resfe. 
■ I'insmore — Chadbourne 

MacVicar — Kappa Alpha Theta. 
f ;z y Colton— Tau Epsilon Phi 
p Murphy — Kappa Sigma 
J Moyer— Pi Beta Phi 
J Walsh — Kappa Kappa Gam- 

l 5a j tonight will consist of a number of 

n ' Zatyrka — Sigma Phi Epsilon rubbers of regular contract bridge 
<* Diamond — "R" Barracks, j between the winning North-South 

and the winning East-West pairs de- 
termined by last evening's semi-final 
round. 

The contestants themselves will de- 
cide on the number of rubbers to be 
player! for the championship. Win- 
Ply- ners of the tournament will be an- 
■nounced next week, along with pros- 
Fed- pective plans for other tourneys this 
year. 



By Jawn 

I thought, considering the crowded 
conditions at those hours. 

Keep Coeds ({met 

.!. All girls, after living in a dor- 
mitory for two months, should be re- 
quired tO sign tWO pledges or else 
be expelled from school. The first is 
a Communist affadavit (for patriot- 
ism's sake). The second is an oath 
swearing that "I will never reveal 
.he circumstances of my last night's 

date with under 

any conditions. Further, if any girl 
queetiona BW about him, I will im- 
mediately report her, even if she be 
my room-mate, to the house proctor." 

4. The University should put up a 
Stiff lobby at th 



"WMUA Future BHIHaat" 

Dean Hopkins, although admitting 
thai his own knowledge of technical 
radio work ended with knowing thai 
"If you turn on the radio and it 

doesn't work, you call the engineer, 

bu1 if you turn it off and it still 
plays, you Call a psychiatrist", felt 
thai there was no reason to doubt that 
the future of W.MI \ is not brilliant. 

Prof, W. W. Smith and Mr. Robert 
McCartney, both associated with the 

station spoke of the many ImpTOT* 

stents witnessed in the past few years. 

Opened officially, WMI'A then went 
on to present a varied musical show 
for its first broadcast. A tape recorder 
l from the station wired a selection of 
University Chorale numbers into How- 
ker. 

En* George Doyle then intro- 
duced Miss "Puk" Henry, of Smith 
College, who in a distinctive style 

most reminiscent <>f Nellie Lutcher 

gave top renditions of such well 
known numbers as "Lucky Old Sun," 
and "Blue Skies." 

I)-<1 Appears Asjsjsj 
The Amherst Double Quartet 
(which was one man short) topped 
their program with "Don't Pleaae 
Don't," or junior's problem on 'low to 
keep Paw out of the nearest bar. 
An informally conduct e d folk song 
remove Boston in foto to within one ,lsI *■*" wx{ °" lh "' P'ogram shared 

mile of the school. Also, supply city ,,y G* *!* Cocuud of Amherst Col 

editors of ..very Boston paper with '•**' ;,l " , ,{,H,d Whittaker of UM, 
high-powered binoculars so that they P>«" their Wep O Ct foc goitara. 

will at last be cognizant of the fact Aft '''' ;l " '"!••' mission the Univer- 
that there is a university in Amherst. Sl,y Scrolla, who also acted as ushers, 
Oh yes! have someone responsible for s, ' ,v, ' ,l 'efreshments in the form of 
the editors' looking in the direction , '" ,r ' M ' ;, " <, "■peafces. Music by Felix 
f Amherst! vvitn l,u " A Card vocalizing, then pre 

.">. Install an escalator system at s, ' nt,(1 ■ half hour of modern music 
Butterfield Hill. Else, enter every '"•■•*"« fr,,m svv,, «t te hot, blues to 
fellow on the Hill in next war's Ja7X 

B.A.A. marathon. With the Jeg mus- M,s - ( ' a,(l ui,n *• l '-'"d offered 
cles they develop during th<> year, sl ' dl "■*"■ »■ "Don't Blame Me," 
then- should be plenty of good track- "Sometimes I'm Happy," and "The 
men. Also, install a subway system ^ an ' Love," with the band taking 
on campus. It's an awfully long walk (>V<M ' ■ solia rendition of "Tea for 



Bridge Tourney 
Finals Tonight 

The final round in the campus- 
wide Contract Bridge Tourney will 
be played in Memorial Hall this eve- 
ning, it was announced today by Bill 
Hafey, chairman of the event. Play 



99 



State legislature to I from North Pleasant Street to 
Thatcher and Lewis. 

How A bant Crosswalks? 
8. And, of course, while we're 
spending the State's money, put in 
crosswalks on North Pleasant St. Me- 
] thinks that Lady-luck is going to lose 
her 4-Ieaf clover one of these days 
and there will be one or two less stu- 
dents on campus. 

7. Announce an official week-end 
beginning Thursday noon and ending 



mnionwealth C. 
Feigenson — Berkshire 

Sanford— Sigma Alpha Ep- 

i*a 

Milandri — Sigma Kappa 
l>onnell— Chi Omega 
ptaen Mathias— Thatcher, 
I 

Edward "Kitty" Beal- 
;e!e 



Staging is Begun 
For "Girl Crazy 

Backstage preparations for the 
forthcoming campus production of 
"Girl Crazy" are entailing long hours 
in the loft of Stockbridge Hall where 
the staging committee, under the di- 
rection of Chairman David Foote, is 
busy making the sets and painting 
the scenes designed by Bob Boland. 
Both staging and electricity crews are 
Working together this year as one 
committee, with Bob McCartney of 
the University News Service as ad- 
viser. 

The seven scene changes require 
western backgrounds for the most 



Two," and "Yesterday." The band 
('out i mini mi pOffi ■ 



Kaplan Receives 
Prize for American 
Negro Article 

Mr. Sidney Kaplan of the depart- 
CowhfsJMOd M ee#S ", ment of E n«r''sh is the recipient of 

one of the four Frederic Bancroft 
History Prizes awarded by the As- 
sociation for the Study of Negro Life 
and History. 

Mr. Kaplan received a prize of $50 
last Sunday at the Abyssinian Bap- 



Hardy Appointed 
To Market Board 



Dr. Harold K. Hardy, Professor of tisfr Church in New York for hig ar- 

Business -Administration, has been tide, "The Miscegenation Issue in 

appointed by the American Market- the Election of 18o4," judged the 

part, and several sets portraying ,nf Associatio ' 1 to serve as a member secrjnd best contribution to th.- J,,,,, 

of the national committee on the mil of Ncf/ro History for the 



Mexico are being constructed. Most 
of the costumes used in the show are 
western too, except for the ordinary 
clothes of a few characters. As it is 

a modern production, no sepcial cos- 
tumes are employed, outside of the 
conventional chaps, hat, boots, and 
six guns of the western cowboy. 

Lucille Howe is chairman of the 
costume committer', and is assisted by 
Seyour Frankel for the men's ward- 
robe. The Hayden Costume Co. of 
Boston will supply the items. 



on me nui uj wnjro msiory lor the yeai 

teaching of Sales Management. ending September 30, P.)4!>. 

He will be one of a group of six Mr. Kaplan, a specialist in the 

university professors who, together field of American cultural history, 

with national sales executives, will has published several articles for 

analyze the course content of basic historical and social science journals. 

Sales Management courses as being His "A Ncjrro Veteran in the Shay's 

tt«.ught and make recommendations Rebellion" appea red last year in the 

fm ehangea in the organization and South Atlantic Quarterly, Another 

presentation Of this subject. article dealing with the abolition of 

The first meeting of the committee the law profession in Massachusetts 

will be in New York City on Decern- (n 1784 appeared in the same [our- 

bar 28. na l. 



EVERYONE GOES TO THE U STORE 

For Your Snacks, Supplies and Every Need 



The University Store 

The Most Popular Course on Campus 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, NOVEMBER 3, 1949 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. NOVEMBER 3, 1949 



/ 







SPORTS 




Redmen Suffer Third Setback 
As Vermont Prevails 20-12 



Basketball Notice 
Anyone interested in varsity 
basketball managership, report to 
Mr. Kauffman, Room 8, Phys. Ed. 
Bldg. at 4:30 on Friday, Nov. 4. 



By Bill Luti 

The Catamounts of Vermont Uni- 
versity dined on Redmen last Satur- 
day at Burlington. The check read, 
20-12. 

Costly miscues of several varieties 
hurt the Redmen grievously at cru- J 
cial stages, stalled a couple of hot 
threats, and provided the Cats with 
scoring chances which were too juicy 
to pass up. 

Th t . Eckmen were set back on their 
heels right after the opening kickoff 
when Don Sisson attempting to punt, 
failed to get a good piece of the ball 
and it dribbled into the path of the 
charging Vermonters on the 20 yard 
line. A left handed Kehoe pass ate 
up 14 of the 20, a five yard repri- 
mand (or offside against the Redmen 
on fourth down moved the ball down 
to the two and gave the Cats another 
whack, but the Redmen held. 

After Sisson kicked out of the end 
zone to his own 37, Vermont came 
back through the air to score. Ke- 
hoe, finding the opposing pass de- 
fense easy pickings, chucked to Tia- 
verse for 13 and to Art Pruneau on 
the two to set up the TD. Ballard 
bashed over the middle and Captain 
I'rsprung converted. 

On the ensuing kickoff Anderson 
and Johnston attempted a reverse 




Clough Leads 
To 21-34 Win 

UM Out to End Losing 
Streak at Springfield 

The Redmen will try to regain 
their winning ways this Saturday 
afternoon at Springfield against the 
powerful Springfield College Gym- 1 October 1. 

nasts. The Massachusetts-men will Clough and Captain Cossat . ti.. 
have to be at their best against the ol m> s i.o combination, led the F 
Maroons if they hope to break their men to victory followed by a crim 
current two-game losing streak; be- an d tnen two maroons. Phinney, 
cause the Springfield team is gen- J ex-star of the I Even's cross-t J 
•rally accepted as the toughest team Lqqjd, has consistently been I. 



UM Harrien 
Over HarvarJ 

By Ed Pierce 

It happened again in r '• , 
Park last Friday. The U. of M 
ricrs swamped the Harvardiui - 
a 13-point margin in an easy 21-J 
triumph. This is the same 4.2". J 
course on which the Derbymer. 
feated the Northeastern runners 



M.'s third-best runner this j 
BCW runner-up for the Redinei J 
len. Last Friday was his second 
on the varsity cross-count rj | 



Bill Looney (white jersey) snares a pass from Beaumont in the final 
quarter of the l T M- Vermont game. Vermont prevailed, 20-12, despite 
a last ditch air attack by the Redmen. 



Vermont Academy Uohk SfJ*S£ 0oer 
Tips Aggies 7-6 



that the Hedmen will face all year. 

Springfield has handily disposed of 
three Yankee Conference members, 
Maine to the tune of :'>."> to •>, Connec- 
ticut 2f> to 7, and Rhode Island 34 to i In each of these two starts, he 
13. while they rushed 290 yards shown up very well, finishing ( 
against New Hampshire only to lose behind Phinney. The posith n 
10 to T. The Gymnasts racked up 884 remaining U. of M. harrier 
yards against the Maine Black Bears consistent, 
in a vulgar display of ground power, ."> Meets In 16 Days 

so the light U. of M. line will face aj The Maroons will complete U 
very serious test against the hard schedule of dual meets for the md 
running Gymnasts. when they run Vermont at BurkJ 

Th« Hedmen came out of the Ver-' ton on Friday. Then these two teaJ 
mont game with comparatively few wil1 meet a * ain in the New 1 | 
serious injuries, and are out to bet- 
With the dimming of the football jter their present .500 average with 



Friday, and almost upset the Green j First stirring in that direction was 
but bowed 7-t> in an last week when Red Ball called out 



First downs 



season, which concludes next week, 
An injury-ridden Stockbridge interest is already mounting in our 
third artv involved I the I School put up a meat battle with the basketball possibilities for the corn- 
et, Vermont recovering on the Mass. I strong Vermont Academy team last | ing months. 
15 Four downs and a five yard pen- 
altv worked it only to the nine where I Mountain Boys. 

evenly played contest. varsity candidates, and .14 reported. Yds gained, rush 

Vermont scored in the first period | Noticeably missing in this first call j Passes att. 
to |0 out ahead 7-0. The Aggies ! were Bill Looney, last year's captain, Passes comp 
made two scoring bids in the first | who is, however, still playing foot- 
half. One drive ended on the ten, | ball and might report later and Bill 
with Vermont taking over from that j Ryback, of the educated set shot, who 
point. A 70-yard drive by Stock- [ will probably not play this season for 
bridge just before the half ended left many reasons. The loss of these two, 
the ball on the one-foot line with a 



an upset win to avenge last season's 
31 to beating at the hands of the 
Gymnasts. 



UM - VERMONT STATISTICS 



the Redmen took over 

After an exchange of punts, Ver- 
mont started on its own 46 and, tak- 
ing to the air again, went the dis- 
tance in four plays. Ursprung calmly- 
added the point and Vermont led 14- 
0. 

The UM attack stuttered and sput- 



tered and the half was nearing its 

end when the Redmen finally manu- ^ ^ ^^ 

factured a break. A Feinman punt 

rolled dead on the Vermont six. Vi- 



and Ed McGrath, who graduated, is 



• ended the like pulling out of the football lineup 
Warren, Anderson and Johnston. 



cious tackling prodded the ball loose 
on the first Vermont running play 
and Doherty recovered for the Red- 
men on the six yard line. Jackie Be- 
noit then started off tackle, swung 
wide to the right instead, and 
chugged into the corner for six 
points. Rogers' attempt to halve the 
deficit failed. 

McManus Goes 52 
Shortly after the start of the sec- 
ond half, UM eafety man, John Mc- 
Manus, spun 52 amazing yards for 
the run of the day to the Vermont 
18. The dash went for nought, how- 
ever, when the usually reliable An- 
derson dropped a screen pass which 



The Blue and White came back 
strong to tally on some fine running 
by Ferestain, Cox, Drake, and Siak, 
and some great pass receiving by 
Charles Rogers. Drake plunged over 
for that touchdown, but Ferestien's 



Replacements, however, may be in 
the offing as new members from Dev- 
ens and last year's Frosh team try 
for varsity berths. Among those 
from the latter five are Art Barrett, 
John Boelsma, Paul Bourdeay, Rich- 
ard Erlandson, Ray Gunn, Ed Kers- 



Yds. gained passing 

Passes intercepted 

No. of punts 

*Ave. distance punt 

Runback all kicks 

Fumbles 

Penalties 

Own fumbles recovered 

Yards lost penalty 



12 

121 

19 

8 

138 

2 

i 

41.4 

142 

1 

4 



50 



16 

86 
28 

12 
158 

2 

. 

30.7 

148 

4 

5> 

1 

65 



•From line of scrimmage 

BEAT SPRINGFIELD 



Championships to be held at Fran 
tin Park, Boston on Monday N 
ber 7. In the last two years the U.l 
M. harriers have set a new reca 
for themselves by placing second 
the annual N.E.LC.A.A.A. era 
country runs. This year their fate| 
unpredictable as there are ma 
strong squads competing. This m 
will mark the fifth meet in 17 da 
for the Redmen. That's a lot of ru 
ning in any man's shoes! 

V. OF M. — HARVARD SUMMARY 
1. C lough (Mi 23:08.2; 2. Cossar I 
28:13: 3. Gregory (H) 23:22: 4. Phis 
(M> 24:07: 5. Allen (Ml 24:14: 6. U 
minx (H) 24:20: 7. Panky (Hi M4I 
White (H) 24:81: 9. Pierce (M) 24:56; 
Everet (Hi 24:37; 11. Hopkins i.M> 21: 
12. Funkhouser <M» 24:51; 13. Coding 
24:53; 14. Baker (H) 25:04; 15. Edmoi 
(H) 25:18; 16. Clapp (M); 25:42; 17. Mi 
(H) 25:45: 18. Cociteehall (Hi M 
Duncan (Ml 25:55; 20. Herman (H) 26 J 
21. Hilyard (M) 26:41; 22. Rosen (II - I 
23. Leavitt (H) 27:15. 



trv for the extra point failed. Dick 

Trenholm was a defensive standout wi ^ B, » Preve y> D,ck Scu "y and 

Dick Vanasse. 



in the line, while John Handrahan 
came through with some good kick- 
ing. 



Rifle Team Announcement 

The U. of M. varsity rifle team 
will begin practice Monday. The 
hours available for practice this year 
are 8-5 Monday, Wednesday, and 
Fridav. All those interested in com- 



Those from Devens include: Lew 
Baldwin, Hal Blazonis, John Collins, 
Al Goode, Herb Lindner, Al McKin- 
non, Pete Misakian, Steve Ovian, 
Joe Plourde, Paul Rolander, Bill 
Schreiner, Ed Tyler and John *ac- 
chio. 

From last year's varsity: Captain 



UM Harriers Trail Field in Coi 
Valley Meet; "Whitey" Cossar 4l 

The Connecticut Valley Champion- 
ship Cross-Country runs were held 
here last Tuesday afternoon. There 
were five varsity teams entered and 
the order in which thev finished 



course record in 20:01.4. The 



as follows: (1) Connecticut 44, (2) 

Coast Guard 71, (3) Vermont 72, 

(4) Springfield 74, ami (5) Univer- 
RavGagnon, last years high scorer Qf Massachusetts - 



MVP and a great team man, Phil 



ike a t.d. Benoit then carried ' l^ing for a spot on the team report GoW Rob JohnstoI1) Alex No 

the to coacn M-Sgt. Harry >. 



to the 6 on an end sweep and on the « "~ - ■«*■ ",'• ' ' ... skey, Hal Ostman, Bill Crimmin, Bill 
next play Anderson was thrown for ***** ™»* J* lnd ^ C(,1U '«' Dunn. Ed White and Ed MacCauley. 

Others reporting included Pete Alt- 
Sam Couture and John Reed. 



a big loss. 

Vermont made it 20-ti a few mo 
ments later. Another pass, Kehoe ' 
Pruneau advancing the ball fro 
midfield to the Mass. IP. St. Gela 
wasted no time, stunning the Ret, 
men by going the distance behind 
matted blocking. Upspring's attempt 
was no good. 

From this point, with a little more 
than a period left and needing three 
touchdowns to win, the undaunted 
Redmen filled the air with passes 
and laterals trying desperately to 
get back in the ball game. With 
Russ Beaumont doing most of the 
chucking, the Redmen completed 10 
of 22 passes for 141 yards— but only 
one touchdown. One push carried to 
the Vermont 7 yard stripe where 
with first and goal, Beaumont was 
smeared on the 21 trying to jettison 
a pass. Two more passes went in- 
complete. 

Vermont kicked out to the UM 37 
and the Eckmen, with less than a 
minute remaining, ate up the 63 
yards in six plays. The payoff shot 



during any of the specified hours. 



Beaumont's 26 vard strike 



to K ers - 

As yet there is no basketball man- 



wa 

Bill Loonev deep in the end zone 
Mark RogU'. attempt missed bv the a W< but candidates for that posi- 
narrnwest of margins. Time ran out tio " ***** bee » cM ^ out - **■**»«* 
immediately after the kickoff. Final is in the Amherst High gym, closed 
•core— UVermont 20, I'M V2. to the l y Mic, and started last night. 

The lineups- Two sessions this week will warm up 

VERMONT T.;.. • c smith. K. smith, the candidates, and four sessions are 
i- ; i',.nioiii. War.i. it: itanta. Cwyaoter, i* ; scheduled for next week. The Cage is 
Dmbpmt, RoMmon, c; Mofleti, Uwaoa, re: not eX pected to be readv until a week 

(and a prayer* before Thanksgiving. 
The February game with Boston 
Unhersity, incidentally, has been 
cancelled, and a game with Middle- 
bury added to the schedule on Janu- 
ary f>th to make it a long weekend 
away from home. On the 7th the 
Redmen meet Norwich. 



In the freshman Connecticut Val- 
ley Championship meet, there were 
only four teams entered. They fin- 
ished in the following order: (1) 
Springfield 24, (2) University of 
Mass. ."9, (3) Coast Guard and Con- 
necticut (73 tie). 

In the varsity meet the first ten 
men to finish were awarded indivi- 
dual prizes of a gold shoe. The first 
five runners on the top three teams 
were given medals. In the freshman 



course record was 20:14 held by 
of U. of M.'s star runners, 1 
Clough. The plaque given to 
i winning team to be held until 
next run was surrendered by Bpi 
field College to the Uconns. 

The next and last four team; | 
finish differed in their scores by 
four points. Archie Post, Vern.'l 
coach, said, "I never saw such a c.j 
meet; usually the scores in a mett] 
this kind are not grouped so clost 
Two U. of M.'s stars, Captain Wl 
ey Cossar followed by Louie Cloui 
finished fourth and fifth to take * 
more gold shoes. 



The varsity summary is: 

1. H. Giodano (C). 20:01.4; 2. K >'■ 
(S). 20:16.2: 3. D. Klinpensmith 
20:23.2: 4. H. Cossar (M), 20:30; 



Collier. Kb...-. . t l> : (.. MaeUonald. Italian!. 
Cook, Troii... rt : Urspruntr. PrinScan, re ■ 
Farrell. Trftverw, Miller, fb. 

MASSACHrSKTTS Knth kmvht. k: Ni- 
chols. It ; Baser, ¥. DrUcoll. Ik ; A. Eatelle, 
Speak. R. Driscoll. c : Pasini. Do Sautcls. tk : 
Warri-n. rt : Mulcock. I.ooni> . r«- : Gleason, 
J. bt*He, qb ; Johnson. B f P i t , Beaumont, 
Siss.m. lhb ; Anderson. Doherty. McManus. 
Roger*, rhb : lllimihlll. Fienman. Heaulac. 
fb. 

Vermont 7 7 6 20 

Massachusetts 6 6 12 

Touchdowns. St. Gelais 2. Ballard. Benoit. 
L.joney. Points after touchdowns. Urspruntr 
(placement I. 

Referee. J. F. Howard (Wentworth). Um- 
pire. Stanley Sloan (Dartmouth!. Linesman. 
Al Bolles (Norwich). Field judjre. Chuch 
Sawyer (St. Michaels). Time, four II m. 
periods. 



VARSITY PISTOL SCHEDULE 



Jan. 7 
14 

Feb. 11 
18 

Mar. 4 
11 
18 
2." 



USMA 

USMA 

USCG 

MIT 

Holy Cross 

Holy Cross 

MIT 

USCG 



West Point 

Amherst 

Amherst 

Cambridge 

Worcester 

Amherst 

Amherst 

New London 



meet, ten silver shoes were awarded j ciouirh <mi. 20:32: c. «. Rubin (C). 
to the first ten men to cross the fin- 
ish line. 

The Springfield varsity squad 
failed to defend their title which 
they had won last year, and fell 
hard, landing into fourth place. 

The U. of M. freshmen took two 
of the silver shoes by finishing sec- 
ond with a score of 59. They were 
well ahead of the Coast Guard and 
Connecticut who tied for third place 
with 73 points. 

The Connecticut varsity were well 



out in front with a low score of 44. 
They have a strong team as shown 
by the fact that they ran away with 
four gold shoes as well as medals 
for their first five men. Their first 
man, Bruno Giodano, set a new 



7. A. Grimm (C), 20:37: I. L. Utt 
20:r,0: 9. R. Bray (C>, 20:51: 10. J. ' 
(V). 20:52: 11. O. Anjrell (SI. 20: 
Flannelly (CGi. 20 :. r >9 : 13. J. Br 
21:03; 14. R. Helsinjr (S). 21:07: 1" I { 
honey (V). 21:08; 16. R. Casuell (V 
17. T. Wiard (CGl, 21:16: 18. O. 1 

(V). 21:16; 19. D. Phinney (Ml. I 
E. Randall (V). 21:20: 21. R. Eht> 
21:34: 22. H. Allen (Ml. 21:37; 2'1. f- 
Bett (S), 21:42; 24. E. Stowell (fl 
25. E. Pierce (M), 21:58: 26. R. Hunt 
21:59; 27. E. Funkhouser (Mi. 
W. Falk (C). 22:06: 29. H. Hopkir- 
22:07; 30. A. Bray (C). 22:38: 31. E 
lor (CG). 22:50: 32. L. Kraeut 
23:25; 33. E. Baker (CGl. 23:43; I* 
Crawford (C). 24:18. 



The freshman 


summary 


is : 




Springfield 


1 


2 4 


7 1" 


U. of Mass. 


I 


6 12 


17 H 


Coast Guard 


| 


11 16 


n . 


Connecticut 


3 


9 14 


22 * 



F.M.T 




J 




Special buys in all wool domestic argyle sox 

Slightly irregulars oi regular $1.50 all wool shrink resist. 

NOW 75c 



Foreign Students 
Get 35% Reduction 
On Flights Home 

College students who live in Eu- 
ropean countries served by American 
Overseas Airlines may now take ad- 
jutage of a special 35 per cent 
round-trip fare reduction to fly to 
tfeeir homes overseas for the Christ- 
inas vacation or other holidays, the 
Salts Manager for the airline in 
Springfield has announced. 

The special students' reduction has 
... a approved by the Civil Aeronau- 
Hoard and (rent into effect on Oct. 
17. Students may fly from Boston or 
Sew York to Gander, Shannon, Lon- 
don, Stockholm, Copenhagen, Oslo, 
Reykjavik, Helsinki. Amsterdam, 
nunfurt, Glasgow, or Berlin. 

Any full-time college student who 

v.s in Europe and in under 21 is 
ble to receive the .'i5 per cent 
reduction on any American Overseas 
Airlines flight. The only stipulation 
I ;hat a student must submit a certi- 
ficate from an official of his educa- 
•i.uial institution regarding his age, 
status and purpose of travel. 

Further information regarding this 
special students' reduction may be ob- 
tained from the American Airlines 
office at the Hotel Kimball in Spring- 
field, Mass. 



Choose Hort Queen 
Tomorrow Night 

The highlight of the Horticulture 
Show will be the crowning of its 
Queen by President Van Meter, to- 
morrow night at 8 p.m. The cere- 
monies will be broadcast over station 
WMUA. 

Candidates for Queen were select- 
ed by clubs of each department in the 
Horticulture School. The following 
girls have been nominated: 

Pomology Club — Joan Hartley, Bev 
| Fournier. 

Landscape Architecture Club — Gail 
! Kuhns. 

Floriculture Club — Nina Chalk, 
Eunice Diamond. 

Olericulture Club — Barbara Konop- 
ka, Dorothy Stiles, Sylvia Kafferty. 

Arboriculture Club — Sandra l'oley, 
Judy Sanders. 

The candidate with the most votes 
will be chosen queen and the two 
runners-up will be her court. The 
selections will be made while the 
show is being assembled tonight and 
will be chosen by all those working 
on the show. 



4-H Club Holds 
Annual Husking Bee 
At Bowditch Lodge 

The 4-H Club, under the leadership 
of its president, Ken Morrison, held 
its annual husking bee last Saturday 
night at Bowditch Lodge. 

Decorations ranged all the way 
from orange streamers to dry corn 
stalks proped against the walls. Music 
was provided by records. The earliest 
arrivals were taught new dance steps 
for the "kola" by caller Paul Channel. 
When approximately thirty people 
had appeared, the square dancing 
really got underway. As part of the 
third dance, everyone joined whole- 
heartedly in the husking of the corn, 
Marching feverishly for the tradi- 
tional red ears. 

Cider and doughnuta lefreshed the 
square dancers who were sorely in 
need of energy after the husking had 
been completed. 

Although the dance was carefully 
planned, there was MM slight draw- 
back — scarcity of men. 

Chaperons were Mr. Doric Alviani 
tad Mr. Horace Jones, adviser to the 
4-H Club. 



ST0CKBRIDGE NOTES 



Mili Ball . . . 

Continued from />«.'/*- 1 
long hairs" as Leopold Stokowski 
and Constant Lambert, the leading 
London music critic. 

His music ia liked, not only by 
students of music, lovers of "le jazz 
hot", and intellectuals who read ab- 
tract meanings into his music, but 
also by the general public — ranging 
from bobby-soxers to adults. 

Having recorded exclusively for 
Columbia in the past, his new rec- 
ords are now available on RCA Vic- 
tor and Musicraft Labels. Among his 
more popular hits have been "Mood 
Ir.digo", "Sophisticated Lady", and 
"Solitude". His more serious works 
are "Black, Brown, and Beige", 
"Deep South Suite", "Bluetopia", 
and many others. 

"The Duke" can also be heard on 
his own transcribed disc jockey pro- 
gram originating from New York 
and heard throughout the country on 
many radio stations. His biography 
has been published by Barry Ulanov. 
the editor of Metronome. 



Attending UM - Rochester Game 
Fails To Get Soph Out Of Rut 

By Joe Kenmore 

(Freshmen and contented souls ! Could it be that nobody knows tin- 
please refrain from reading the fol- Alma Mater?! Nobody knows the 
lowing article — for your own sakes.) . "Star Spangled Banner," you know. 

Psychologically, I am in a rut. I ; I don't particularly like to do a solo, 
have been for a couple of weeks, so I restrain my vocal chords and 
Now don't go jumping to the conclu-get to thinking about all the fuss 
sion that I'm a freshman. I know last year about improving campus 
the freshmen feel pretty disgusted spirit. 

sometimes — I hear all the complaints Team Not At Faull 

while I'm waiting in line at Draper. If you remember, the big wheels 
But I am no longer a slave; I'm now gave some high-sounding answers, 
a member of the elite — sophomore some of them suggesting a better 
class, that is. football team. Now, I'm a simple 

But I'm just as disgusted as any j soul, but I don't see anything the 
freshman could be. I struggle ! matter with the football team. Not 
through the week as usual, pretty being able to tell what was wrong 
worried about hour exams coming up ; with everybody else, I looked at my- 



in guts like zoo. So Saturday comes 
the Rochester — U of M football 
game, and I say to myself, "Well, by 
gosh, I'll get deeper into this rut if 



self. And this is what I found — I 
didn't know any of the school songs. 
But I learned popular songs instead 
and put it off — until I went to last 



Sig Ep . . . 

Continued from page 1 

Harvey Segal, social chairman, 
upon being interviewed could only 
-tate, 

"And they wouldn't believe me 
•vhen I said 'there'll be 1100 here'!" 

Sigma Phi Epsilon wishes to thank 
all the students and faculty who came 
to the housewarming, and by so doing 
helped to make it such a huge suc- 
. Special thanks are due to Mr. 
and Mrs. Leonard Card and Mr. and 
Mrs. Chester Wolowicz, who acted as 
chaperons. 



m pus Improvements . . . 

Continued from paye '■'. 
Tuesday morning at 11 o'clock. Then 
""achers would not have to put up 
*ith those hangover looks. 
All seiiousness aside, however, a 
t'p in the right direction would be 
the solid support of school representa- 
I on the part of every student — 
Utd by that I mean solid support of 
'he school's athletic teams; to me, 
6 rank first in school representa- 
*:ves. 



I stay in and study; instead, I'll go j year's graduation ceremonies, or I 
to the game and come back feeling should say the traditional activities 
good." So I go. before graduation. 

Things Get Worse Then T hear(1 what f a j n tly resem- 

The band doesn't give me much en- ble( , the Alma Mater> but (with 
couragement when they start off , apolo(fie8 to Ml , Knight) Holyoke's 
with "The Star-Spangled Banner" hiHs didn , t vrolQng any gtrains _ 
off key. But, what the heck, the team , there weren , t any strain ; to pro]on ^ 
doesn't let that bother them— they j That ^^ it; now , ]ook with 
look as if they'll walk away with the scorn upon aU thoge ilHterates who 
game. Everybody is cheering for the don , t know th( . u . ords to thejr sch()((1 
U of M, and I'm beginning to feel „„___ 

BUI t|^Sa 

happy. Then something happens, the ' ( ; ottill>f back U) th „ fo()thal , ^^ 
team starts losing-no cheering, not eVervbodv on the jj ()f M - s side hob . 
a sound except from Rochester-., y^ ^ f f ^ kickoff b 

• » ' ' 

s " when it started to rain, everybody 

I feel like cheering, so I do; every- jumped ^ ^^ W|)at ^^ 

body turns around and looks at me thoge „ ]oya , s(ms of ()|( , Massacbu . 
as if I were crazy. What ad* • the seUs? ,. Mugt have ^ an mm jn 
people here, anyway? Aren't you printinff the sonjf , Kuegs 
(supposed to support a los.ng team as W<|J that ^ scheme ()f mJne 
much as a winning team and give.j.^ WQrk Sf) , ]eft> contemplatinff 
the fellows a good hand when they a,*^ ^heme for getting out of 
come off the field to be replaced? No? 
Well, that's something new. 

Anyway, I sit there feeling bitter 
till the half. As usual, the band 
plays the Alma Mater — plays it 
beautifully, too, but nobody sings. 



Election Results 

At the October 2G Convocation tem- 
porary officers were elected for the 
freshman class as follows: president, 
Robert E. Mackenzie; vice president, 
Floyd E. Ryder; secretary, Joan A. 
Hartley; and treasurer, Richard M. 
Trenholm. Freshman Student Council 
member! Wen named as follows: Ed- 
ward H. Heath, Russell M. Davenport, 
Lorraine Selnier, and Carlton S. Ma- 
son. 

Senior class officers elected at the 
same time were: president, Jeremiah 
McCarthy; vice president, Ralph John- 
son; treasurer, Gladys kimball; and 
secretary, George Thomason. 

The following Student Council of- 
ficers were named: president, Robert 
RafTerty; vice president, Frank Mac- 
kiewici; and Secretary, George Fel- 
lows. Membership In the Council in- 
cludes the following: Charles Wenk, 
Ralph Swedborg) Pbillp Nash, Jere- 
miah McCarthy, Russell Fuller, and 
William Walsh. 

Seniors Honor Frosh 

Come One! Come All! 

Here is the chance we have all been 
waiting for to get together. A Fresh- 
man Reception Dance will be given by 
the senior class on Saturday, Novem- 
ber 19, at 8 o'clock, in Memorial Hall. 
This i« a semi-formal affair, and a 
cordial invitation is extended to all 
members of the Stockbridge School. 
Among Ourselves 

Studies at Stockbridge are at last 
in full swing. The all-important sen- 
iors have come back from placement 
training, where they went as eager 
beavers; and many came back with 
hopeful prayers for a satisfactory re- 
port. The bewildered freshmen have 
learned by now to grope their way 
to the various classes; and to them 
the Stockbridge column reporters ex- 
tend special greetings and good 
wishes for the coming year. 

For seniors and freshmen alike this 
column aims to provide up-to-the 
minute news of special interest. When 
you have any information of interest, 
human or otherwise, please contact a 
column reporter. 

The following reporters are now on 
the job: John Clark, Russ Fuller, Dan 
Graham, Carl Haeseler, Milt Hanson, 
Ray Jordan, Henry Metzelaar, Alton 
Neal, John Phe'.an, and Lorraine Sel- 
mer. 
Olericulture Notes . 

Last Thursday evening the Oleri- 
culture Club enjoyed a very interest- 
ing talk by Mr. John Chandler, on the 
subject, "The Function of our State 
Department of Agriculture." The 
meeting was followed by a discussion 
and the serving of cider and donuts. 
A total of seventy-five attended. More 
of these enjoyable evenings are being 
planned. 
Kappa Kappa Smoker 

Kappa Kappa held a smoker Mon- 
day evening, October 24, as an invita- 
tion to all members of the freshman 
class. Features of the enjoyable eve- 
ning included group singing, ping- 
pong, and refreshments. 



Director Returns 

Director Verbeck attended the an- 
nual convention of the Association of 
Land Grant Colleges and Universities 
at Kansas City, Missouri, last week. 
He flew out from Bradley Field, Conn. 
He reports a developing interest for 
short courses in many of the southern 
and mid- western colleges. 



Progress Reports 

Freshmen progress reports will be 
given out on Saturday. These will be 
given to students directly by the ad- 
visors. Freshmen are requested to 
see their advisors on Saturday morn- 
ing because no reports ran 1m' re- 
ceived in any other way. 



WMUA Open House ... 

Continual front /»"</« :; 
seemed to one rather elderly member 
of the audience remarkably hcalthly 
for a jazz band. None of them looked 
like dope fiends. 

Freshmen talent for the program 
was provided by Luise Moncey, ac- 
cordionist. Miss Moncey's renditions 
included "Dark Eyes," "The WhiHVii 
poof," a remarkably lively "Lady of 
Spain," and was topped by "Jeal- 
ousy." 

In Lorna WildonftOoric Alviani has 
in the opinion of many, the best 
soprano the campus has heard in 
years. From Gershwin's Girl Crazy 
in whose campus production she plays 
the leading role of Molly, Miss Wildon 
sang that old favorite, "Embraceable 
You." She later outdid herself in a 
tuperb rendition of "Un Bell Di, Ve- 
dremo" from Puccini's Madame But- 
terfly. 

Visitors Tour Studio 

After the Bowker program, the 
guests moved on to WMUA Radio 
Station where the new equipment and 
furnishings were displayed. The sta- 
tion is separated into three rooms, 
each in white, sound proof, with 
chartreuse and crimson curtains done 
by the Home Ec department. One 
room is used for announcing. Another 
for audience seating, and the third 
contains the controls and equipment 
including a console-double turntable 
used for transcripts or recording 
which was made entirely by the mem- 
bers. It can be set up for nine differ- 
ent programs. 

So far the record collection has 
reached the number of 250 popular 
records plus a classical collection, and 
a Transcription Library. All the lat- 
est popular records are obtained from 
the Deland Music Co. in Greenfield on 
a loan basis. 



LOST 

One Black barrel, Parker 51 foun- 
tain pen near Liberal Arts Annex. 
Please return to the Alumni Office. 



BEAT 
SPRINGFIELD 



my rut at Barselotti's. 



Lost 

LOST: Pair of horn-rimmed glasses 
n red alligator case. Finder please 
notify Jan Miller, Pi Beta Phi. 



FernaW Club 

The next meeting of the Femald 
Club will be on Tuesday, November 
15, at 7:00 P.M. in room K Fernald 
Hall. George Edmonds, Jr. a gradu- 
ate student here at the university 
will speak on "The Colorado River 
Country of Utah." The talk will be 
illustrated with color slides. All 
those interested are cordially invited 
to attend. 



SCA Meeting 

The SCA will present its first 
meeting of the year tonight at 7:30 
in Skinner Hall Auditorium. 

Professor Frank P. Rand will pre- 
sent some of his readings, and Luise 
Moncey will entertain on her accor- 
dion. One of the leading singers from 
"Girl Crazy" will also be featured. 

The re-organization of SCA will 
be explained to those present by 
means of several skits originated by 
Reverend Kenseth. 

Tonight will mark the opening of 
SCA's week-long membership drive. 



We are Proud to Announce the birth of 

THE BIGGEST LITTLE STORE 
IN AMHERST 

Parents— ROSEL1E JUVENILE SHOPPE, INC. 

Date ol Birth— NOV. 1, 1949 

Weight— 'TILL YOU SEE OUR VALUES 

Our "baby" carries everything in infants' 
and children's wear for the Diaper Debs, Tod- 
dling Tots, the Scooter Set, and Mischievous 
Minors to age 12. Come in and find everything 
you may want for children. 

FREE BALLOONS FOR THE YOUNG ONES 

Amherst Theatre Building Tel. 1446 Second Floor 



YOU CAN GET YOUR CHECKS CASHED AT THE 



c&c 



•NEXT TO GRANDTS" 



\ 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, NOVEMBER 3. 1949 



/ 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, NOVEMBER 3, 1949 



^Ofuai JjMun the, ^towe/i 



By Barb Curran 



Over 300 people attended the 
WMUA Open House and dedication 
ceremony last Sunday, from 2:00 to 
6:00. 

The success of this event can be 
attributed to the diligent work .if 
the members of the radio station 
under the direction of the department 

heads: Wayne Langill. Section Man- 
ager; Dave Meltz<i, Publicity Direc- 
tor; Roy Pitman, Assistant Station 
Director; George Doyle, Production 
Director; and Bob Bates, Chief Oper- 
ator. 

George Doyle, Production Manager, 
■xpressed the appreciation of the 
members of the radio station to all 
-•• who participated In the pro- 
gram Sunday afternoon at Bowker 
Auditorium. 

Talent To Be Regular Feature 

George Doyle also reported that 
much of the talent on the program 
Sunday will be heard regularly 
throughout the year over WMUA. 

WMUA was pleased to have the 
libers of the Holy Cross radio 
station present at the Open House 
Sunday afternoon. Members of other 
college radio stations sent their re- 
grets that they couldn't attend be- 
cauae of the inclement weather. 

Dr. Miller Speaks 
At SCA Conference 

The annual fall conference of the 
Pioneer Valley Intercollegiate Coun- 
cil took place at Skinner Hall last 
week-end, as representatives from 
Smith, Mt. Holyoke, Springfield, and 
Amherst Colleges gathered on cam- 
pus. The delegates registered Satur- 
day morning for a two-day program 
of discussion and entertainment. 
Miller Speaks 

Saturday's program was highlight- 
ed by two addresses given by Mr. 
Alexander Miller, a Presbyterian 
minister and main speaker of thp con- 
ference. Mr. Miller was the former 
General Secretary of the New Zealand 
Student Christian Movement from 
1934-1936. He received his M.A. at 
the University of New Zealand and 
is now doing graduate work in social 
.-tudies at Union and Columbia. 

His two addresses "What is a 
Christian Job?", and "Choosing our 
Particular Job" were followed by 
seminars in which Mr. Miller's talks 
were discussed and evaluated. The 
discussions were led by Rev. William 
Cole from Smith; Dr. William Ross, 
head of the UM physics department; 
Rev. Michael Rooney, curate of St. 
John's Episcopal Church in North- 
ampton; Dr. Hal Hustin of Am- 
herst; Rev. Kenrick Baker, assistant 
chaplain at First Congregation- 
al Church and Mrs. Ralph Williams. 

Sunday's program began with wor- 
ship service sponsored by UM in 
which the SCA choir participated. 
This was followed by Mr. Miller's 
third address. "Modern pressures and 
modern responsibilities". 

After dinner at Draper Annex, 
panel discussions were held on "How- 
can one be a Christian at his job?", 
with representatives of a variety of 
vocations including a scientist, a law- 
yer, a social worker, a home maker, 
and a missionary worker. 

Recreation by Springfield, UM 

Recreation for the conference con- 
sisted of dancing and games, Satur- 
day afternoon and evening. Ted Par- 
sons, '52, was caller for the square 
dancing Saturday night and Luise 
Moncey provided music with her ac- 
cordion. The entertainment was under 
the direction of U of M and Spring- 
field students. 

The program was concluded by 
worship services directed by Amherst 
students. 

Co-chairmen for the conference 
were Harry Childs of Springfield and 
Jeannette York of Smith. 



A misinterpretation in the reading 
of the invitations prompted many of 
the visitors to understand that they 
were invited to drop in anytime be- 
tween 2:00 and 6:00. However, inas- 
much as the broadcast was a continu- 
ous program, many of the guests, 
unfortunately, missed the first part 
of the exercises. . . 

Telephone Lines Laid 

The telephone lines connecting Am- 
herst College radio station, WAMF, 
and WMUA were laid last Monday 
afternoon. This line will bring about 
the realization of the plan to broad- 
cast reciprocal pro gra ms between 
Amherst College and the [) of M. 

Lines have now been installed be- 
tween Mem Hall, Drill Hall, Skinner 
Hall, Bowlcer Auditorium, the ( 
the Athletic Field and the radio stu- 
dio at South College. 

The remote engineering depart- 
ment is now working on an intra-sta- 
tion telephone line. . . 

WMUA went on the air officially 
Monday night, October 81, from 7:00 
p.m. to 10:00 p.m. 

Broadcasting to be Kxtended 

Next week, extended programing 
will be carried on, including after- 
noon shows. It is expected that in the 
very near future a 12:00 to 12:00 
schedule will be realized. Amherst 
College will also be contributing pro- 
grams at that time. . . 

Paul Pincus is now the Chief En- 
gineer in Charge of the operations' di- 
vision, Wayne Langill, Station Man- 
ager, announced this week. . . 

The studio at South College has 
been completely redecorated. Tho con- 
trol booth and the announcing booth 
have been partitioned off from the 
rest of the studio. 

New drapes have been hung and 
the walls have been repainted in 
tones of cream and hunter's green. 

There still remains some work to 
he done in the completion of the re- 
decoration of the studio; however, 
this will be realized in the very near 
future. 



Slick Chicks Lay Eggs Only Because They Must; 
Production Falls Off When Nerves Are Frayed 




THE QUESTION— Pictured above is Collegian reporter Jim Gilbert in- 
terviewing the flock at the local barnyard. Looking on as (iilbert ask- 
the question of the week are Hetty Lou Johnson and Julie ('hichon. 

— Photo by Tattle 



Stockbridge House, Built in 1728, 
Contains Modern Faculty Club House 

By Judy Broder 
Have yo*J ever wondered while On the first floor are the only mod- 
walking down North Pleasant Street, ern rooms. One is the comfortable 
just what that little white house sunken lounge, with its light green 
ieai Wilder Hall is? Or have you walls and white plaster ceiling. The 
ver noticed the figures 1728 above j fireplace, fashioned of large stones 
the door? Certainly it can't be 1728 'and possessing great length due to 
North Pleasant Street, since the the breaking down of the partition 
street is not that long. And so we which formerly made it two rooms, 
shall disclose the many curiosities of are features of the present day trend 
Stockbridge House, the faculty dun in living rooms. 



house, the oldest in Amherst. 

Features 18th Century Style 
When entering through the center 



Modern Recreation Booms 

The kitchen, we were informed by 
Mrs. Price, the hostess, has been re- 



INDEX Pictures 

All senior commuters having 
names beginning with the letter 
A. B, or C are asked to report to 
the INDEX Office. Mem Hall to 
pick up the proofs of their photo- 
graphs. 



Goldberg Elected 
Association Head 

Dr. Maxwell Goldberg, university 
professor of English, was elected to 
two important educational offices in 
New England this week. At the fall 
conference of the New England Col- 
lege English Association held at 
Boston University, Dr. Goldberg was 
elected president of the organization; 
and at a meeting held at Harvard 
University, he was elected faculty 
chairman of the Executive Commit- 
tee of the New England Region of 
World Student Service Fund. 

Dr. Goldberg, who succeeds Prof. 
Walter Simmons of Rhode Island 
State College as president of the or- 
ganization, has been serving the 
group as vice-president. In addition, 
he acted as program chairman for 
the spring session of the conference 
which was held last May on the Uni- 
versity campus, and for the fall con- 
ference held at Boston University. 

In accepting his new position, Dr. 
Goldberg stated, "Throughout, we 
have sought to define our emphasis 
as focusing upon our functions, pri- 
marily as teachers. We have been in- 
terested in scholarship and criticism, 
true. But we have had this interest 
primarily as an incentive to our 
teaching and as a source of our per- 
sonal enrichment, hence our enriched 
service as teachers." 

Dr. Goldberg has done a great deal 
of work for international student or- 
ganizations, and served as a delegate 
last fall to a convention of the Inter- 
national Student Service group at 
Wells College. 

In his new office for WSSF, Dr. 
Goldberg will be working for an or- 
ganization which functions both by 
and for the students and teachers of 
the world college and university com- 
munity. WSSF was named last week 
as the recipient of 60 f ; of the funds 
to be collected in the Campus Chest 
Campaign which will be held from 
November 11 to November 19. 



,ont doorway, one finds himself in a ctntly modernized by members of the 
small hall on either side of which is faculty club, who use its facilities, 
a living room. In the left hand room Beyond 



club, who use 
the kitchen is 



its facilities. 

a pool room 
there is a built-in corner cabinet and which the professors have reconvert- 
a secret drawer in the wall. The led from a woodshed, 
floors are unfinished wood and the Upstairs are two rooms which are 
ceilings are in their original form] now used for ping pong. They retain 
with the beams showing. On the win- their old structures including floor- 
dows are inside drawing shutters, and wall-boards two feet wide, vevti 
characteristic of eighteenth century ? al antl horizontal wall panels, and 
homes again unfinished ceiling with prom- 



The dining room was originally 
three rooms, a kitchen in the middle. 



dining room on one side, and a small 1T28 aboV( ' tht ' do< "- hut V " havt> 



inent beams. 

Oh yes, we forgot to mention the 



By A Staff Reporter 

The big question that rocked the 
campus last week, turned it into an 
armed camp, and sent university 
greybeards scurrying for their Ih: 
tannicas and flint-locks, was "Da 
hen lay an egg because she has to, 
or because she wants to?" 

To find the answer, lean, trucu 
Collegian editor Jim Curtin snapped 
orders to his star reporter, lean, mus- 
cular, greying at the temples, twenty- 
ish Jim (iilbert (rhymes with Filbert). 
"This is your big chance," bat 
Curtin. "Good coverage on this 
make you eligible for the Pull. 
Prize." "Cheez, boss." replied m 
man (iilbert. "them other report 
was ail wrong when they said you wai 
chicken." 

Quickly gathering up pad, pei 
pipe, press-card and a handful 
scratch feed, our man dashed fi 
the office, stopping just long enough, 
to pick up Photographer liill T. 
and two An Hus majors, blonde, wil- 
lowy Betty Lou Johnson, and h;. 
eyed, winsome Julie ("hichon. 

"Cluck, cluck," said the first littl. 
Rhode island lied t<> be intervie 
"Any fool knows that we hens haw 
in lay, but," she added, coyly eyeing I 

handsome Golden - laced Wyandotte 
male, "df course, there are times when 
we want t<>." Tossing her a few k. 
nels of corn, our man moved to when 
a Silver-Spangled Hamburg strutted 
about. 

"I know why you're here," sin 
Cackled, "and you can quote me U 
making 'no comment* . . . what do yi»u 
think I am? . . . one of those egg 
mills, those dumpy Plymouth Rocks, 
or a common little New Hampshire 
without any character or breeding? I 
only lay when I want to!" 

"Corblimey," interrupted a Light 
Sussex, "don't pie Vr no never mind. 
guvnor . . . 'er an' Vr fancy feathers 
... y'ean give DM a good layer every 
time an 'at's the humor ov it." 

Our man interviewed birds of all 
sizes and shapes; Booted White Bat 
tarns, Non-bearded Silkies, Silver-gray 
Dorkings, Golden-bearded Polish, Blui 
Andalusians, Milk* Fleur Booted Bon- 
tams, and even a Toulouse Goose. N't-: 
Result: all have to lay, unless si 
course, emotionally disturbed. 

As the sun set slowly in the I 
and our little party turned with reluc- 
tant foot-steps from the range 
group of hens broke into a chorus of 
"There Ain't Nobody Here But Vi 
Chickens". Our reporter, inscrutable 
to the end, flicked away his cigarette, 
and faced the cold grey dawn. 



room on the other. In back of the 
fireplace is a secret door, another 
feature of older houses. 

Social Chairmen, 
Student Life Meet 

A combined meeting of all organ- 
izational social chairmen and Stu 
dent Life Committee was held last 
Thursday evening in the Butterfield 
House Lounge. Dr. Vernon Helming, 
chairman of Student Life, introduced 
the novel entertainment of the meet- 
ing. 

Two skits with a cast of both stu- 
lents and faculty members were pre- 
sented, and they depicted the various 
problems of planning social func- 
tions. 

The moral of the first skit was 
"A party with its head off is a pret- 
ty poor party". The Dramatis Per- 
sonnae includes the following: Jack, 
a sophomore (James Coffey); Bill, 
a junior, (Vernon Helming); Mr. 
.earned, old member of the universi- 
ty staff, (Marshall Lanphear) ; Mrs. 
.earned, (Ruth Totman) ; Mr. 
Young, newcomer to the faculty, 
(Harold Smith): Mrs. Young, (Hel- 
en Curtis). 

The cast of Skit 2 was comprised 
Of the following: John Smart, a sen- 
ior, (Harold Markarian), Barbara 
Lake, his date, (Diana Gallotta) ; 
Harry Wilking, a junior, (Herbert 
Clayton); Joyce West, his date, 
(Betty Jane Skahill); Mr. Jeremiah 
Tardy, staff member, (Dean Hop- 
kins); Mrs. Tardy. (Mrs. Hopkins). 



probably guessed that the house was 
built in that year. It was originally 
a farmhouse and part of the land 
grant. The family of Lawrence Dick- 
inson lived there for more than 
twenty years, but in 1934 the house 
was reconditioned and turned over to 
the faculty group for use as a club- 
house. 



Hort Show . . . 

Continued from pmje 1 

6) Florist's Thanksgiving Window 
— Page, Wenk 

7) Waterfalls — Chase, Downing, 
Scott 

8) Garden Seat — Brown, Gould, 
Serex, France 

Miniature: 

1) Greenhouse and Nursery — O' 
Hallaran, Robinson, Tooney, Damaur 

2) Mill Site— Jack Houston, Dick 
Joseph 

All plants on sale will be sold only 
at the show and not at the green- 
houses. 

For the third consecutive year the 
Wishing Well will be set up for con- 
tributions for the building of a new 
Memorial Hall. 



Fuchs . . . 

Continued from /■«.'/« l 
He was six at the time but an amaz- 
ingly good pianist. Under the capable 
instructions of his discoverer's daugh- 
ter, he won several awards, two of 
which resulted in his playing under 
the orchestral direction of Eugene 
Ormandy and Artur Rodzinski. 

With his rising success he did solo 
work under Stokowski and George 
Szell at Carnegie Hall and entered 
the Curtis Institute of Music where 
one of his teachers was the world 
famous Rudolf Serkin. 




ftfy&tVrBG 



Glass Mugs 

with 
clear glass handles 

in 

blue, rose, green and 

amber 

The Vermont 
Storekeeper 

42 Main Street 



PONT BE CAUGHT BEHIND 
THE* 8* BALL. TAKE K 
CUE TROMTHE WISE PEOPLE 
AND INVEST IN A SOUND POLICY 




Dr. Thomas Indicates Need 
for Helping Jap Students 

By Paul Perry 

How would you like to be a student in a Japanese Univer- 
sity? Desperate conditions in Far Eastern universities were de- 
scribed recently by Dr. Winburn Thomas, Reconstruction Secre- 
tary for the World Student Christian Federation, on a recent visit 
io this campus sponsored by the World Student Service Fund. 



Housemother Has Large Mineral Collection 



Contributions to the Campus Chest 
Drive, which runs from November 11 
ugh 19 this year, will help to 
eve conditions such as these 
Ugh the WSSF, which will receive 
ii per cent of Campus Chest contri- 
butions this fall. 

Students Bent Inheated Shacks 



libraries were lost in the war. $5.00 
will buy a year's subscription to a 
technical or scientific periodical for a 
foreign university's library. $<>.«j5 will 
provide hot breakfasts through the 
three coldest winter months for one 
Austrian student suffering from mal- 
nutrition. 



Dr. Thomas, in his recent tour 

Ugh the Far East, saw places Floriculture 

• groups of Japanese students year's first meeting for the 

ent unheated shacks near a univer- floriculture club will be held next 

lity campus for living quarters. They Wednesday, November '.) at 7 p.m. in 

bring their own rice from the farm, room 102 of French Hall. Doctor 

paying the owners of the shacks the I White of the Waltham Experiment 

equivalent of about $2.50 per month ' Station will give a talk entitled, "Is 



i rook it for them. 

They sleep on the floors of the 

ks on their own straw mats. 

there are no lights, so they must 

!>• during daylight hours. Many 

the universities have no such thing 

U library facilities, so students study 

v he re ver they can find room. 



There Any 
Business." 



Future in the Florist 



Hillel 

Jewish Book Month will be 00* 
Berved at Hillel on Friday night fol- 
lowing the regular service. The girls 
of Lewis, Thatcher and the Abbey 



Many Japanese families, said Dr. are hostesses. The program wi 

Thomas, make tremendous sacrifices start at 7 '.96 and all those inter 

i order to send a son through a uni- are invited to attend. 

• rsity, since higher education is the Hillel also announces the Opening 

.nly way to escape from the squalor of its '4!> membership drive. Repre- 

■f farm life. Sometimes a whole farm sentatives have been appointed in 

family will move to the outskirts of each dorm. 

I university city and set up a shack 

i rent to students, so their own son Phi SijJ 

can attend the university. Phi Sigma Kappa will present its 

Dr. Thomas said that he had even annual Autumn Nocturne Dance on 

.me boy whose sister had become Saturday Nov. .*>. The formal affair 

l prostitute to help him through will be held at the fraternity house, 

"I- with Mr. and Mrs. John Spencer and 



Dr. Theodore Koslowski as chaper- 
ones. Music will be furnished by Bob 
bv Del Mar and his orchestra. 



Textbooks, Teachers Scarce 

The universities themselves, he 
-aid, are handicapped by serious 

ages both of equipment and per- 

Monel. Textbooks are very scarce, A E Pi Initiation 

and often the students must get all Phi Chapter of Alpha Epsilon I'i- 
heir information through lectures, fraternity wishes to announce the in- 
practically copying a whole textbook duction of the following men on No- 
n their notes in order to learn it. vember .">, l'.M'.l: Bernard Noymer, 
What Your Dollars Will Do 7,1, Arnold Porges, :»2, Myron " Sol- 
As one sample of what WSSF con- berg, 'fit. The following men have 

been pledged to the fraternity: Mel- 



»1, and Louis Tobas 



tributions will do, here are figures re- 

d by the WSSF from South East vin Milhonder, 
Xsia: ky, 7,1. 

Japan: $100 will purchase a type- 
writer, which can be used to benefit 
any students through self-help ven- 
S. Not only do they serve as prac- 
machines on which students mas- 
ter a trade for which there are un- 
united openings in Japan today, but 
hty also earn while learning. They 
an copy English documents and let- 
• rs for Japanese merchants and of- 

ncials, and this income w-ill supple- Amherst Camera Club 

ment the small amounts of food they, Henrv ( ; ( . msh ()f Hartford, well- 

ve from their homes. known photographer, will present a 

Other Countries Aided too color slide lecture, "Cape Cod Holi- 

In other countries, dollars are day" at the Amherst Camera Club 

equally vital. $.'{.00 will buy a neces- meeting at OC tomorrow night at 

tv textbook for a student where 7:4.">. The public is welcome. 



French Club 

The French Club will hold its sec- 
ond meeting next Tuesday at 7::J0 
p.m. at Old Chapel, Seminar Room, 
at which it will present Dr. Geoffrey 
Atkinson of Amherst College as 
guest speaker. Dr. Atkinson will 
speak on Honore de Balzac. 



AMHERST 



SCREEN SCHEDULE 

Mon. thru Fri. 2:00, 6:30, 8:30 

Sat. Cont. 2:00 • 10:30 

Sun. Cont. 1:30 - 10:30 



THURS., 

FRI., SAT. 

NOV. 3, 4, 5 



With the Fabulous Fighting Kentuckians 
JOHN WAYNE 

"The Fighing Kentuckian" 

VERA RALSTON — PHILLIP DORN 



SUN., MON., 

TUES. 
NOV. 6, 7, 8 



An All American Laff Riot! 

"Father was a Fullback" 

Fred MacMurray, Maureen O'Hara 



WED., THURS. 



NOV. 9, 10 



Love! Laughter! Song! Spectacle! 

"That Midnight Kiss" 

in Technicolor 
Kathryn Grayson - Jose Iturbi - Ethel Barrymore 



TOWN HALL 



SCREEN SCHEDULE 

Fri., Mon. Eve. 6:30, 8:30 

Sat. Mat. 2:00; Sat. Eve. 6:30, 8:30 

Sun. Cont. 1:30-10:30 



FRI., SAT. 
NOV. 4, 5 



GREEN GRASS OF WYOMING' 

Peggy Cummins - Charles Coburn 
— CO-FEATURE — 

"BLACK GOLD" 

Anthony Quinn • Katherine De.Mille 



SUN., MON. 
NOV. 6, 7 



"CALL NORTHSIDE 777" 

James Stewart • Richard Conte 
— ALSO — 

"HIS GIRL FRIDAY" 

Cary Grant - Rosalind Russell 



Mrs. Whipple, housemother at the 
Abbey, says tha; her collection of 
over 100 mineral specimens all stems 
from the efforts of the students to 
"educate" her. 

When she first came to Amherst, 
Mrs. Whipple had no knowledge of 
geology. But one of her proctors was 
vary interested in that subject, parti- 
cularly in that subject, mineralogy. 
Because she was rather fascinated by 
Amherst, its mountain and valley con- 
tours, the housemother allowed her- 
self to be enticed into accompanying 
he students on field trips. 

Soon Mrs. Whipple found that she 
could distinguish between a mountain 
and a chip of mica. Encouraged by 
her increasing understanding and the 
enthusiastic students, she hurried out 
and bought herself a "ShoKmann's 
Mineral Kit". 

Almost immediately her collection 
began. Of the 100 specimens she 
possesses today, she has found and 
identified many herself. Others haw 
been given to her bv friends. 



By Sylvia Kingsbury 

Her assortment is carefully laid 
out in rows of small labeled boxes. 
In addition to her many local speci- 
mens, she has minerals from several 

foreign countries. 

Samples from Africa 

From South West Africa BOS lias 
samples of: azurite, malachite, and 
corundum crystals. She has opal from 
Japan, pyromorphite and heniatitie 
i from England. From India she has a 
piece of "oolite", a type of limestone 
mainly composed of rounded grains 
resembling insects eggs (Or. "mm," 
an egg.) The collection includes wul- 
fenite, from Arizona; moss agate, 
from Oregon; and epidote from Alas- 
ka. 

From our neighboring Notch Road 
Quarry are specimens of prehonite, 
amethyst, slickenside, and calcite. 
Other nearby quarries are represent- 
ed by many interesting samples. 

Mrs. Whipple recalls many amusing 
incidents in her searches for minerals. 
Her explorations have taken her over 
most of this locality. 



Terrific Time 

One of her adventures was a \ 
by herself and a group of Students 
to a talc mine at Chesterfield. Ver- 
mont. In their searching and ham 
niering, they collected a great many 
lame backs, hammered Angers, and 
I ruined stockin:- They even acquired 
many good specimens, including: ae- 
tinolite, magnetite crystals, pyrite. 
prodorite, and talc. 

Mrs. Whipple finds her hobby very 
enjoyable. She i.s constantly adding to 
her collection and to her knowledge. 
Recently, much to her amazement 
when walking in Lover's Lane ("men- 
ly walking", she specified) she found 
a crystal of mica, a very unusual 
discovery. 

Thus with the aid of the students 
and her own keen interest, Mrs. Whip- 
ple is getting "educated" to the world 
which Geology 27 students find ran 
be more trouble than interest at times. 




S*OKi*S WHO 



KHOW-" IT ' S 




Camels are 



H 

SO MILD that'..— „ 



4 - an" 



r^ZZ****** 



HOt OH* 



SlH OU "SI Of 



sssS^ 5 „ 



/ 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, NOVEMBER 3, 1949 



v 





ifo 4 iomn 






Therefore, to alleviate the emergency caused by 
delayed subsistence checks ..." 



NEW S IN BRIE F 

De Molay 

There will be a meeting of the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts DeMolay 
Club in room 110 French Hall, No- 
vember 9, at 7 o'clock. All members, 
or past members of the Order of De 
Molay in the University and Amherst 
College are invited to attend. 

A business meeting will be held 
concerning future activities of the 
club. Following the meeting refresh- 
ments will be served and movies of 
the University's football games will 
bo shown. 



Forestry Club 

At the regular meeting of the 
Forestry Club this Thursday, motion 
pictures from the U. S. D. A., Bureau 
of Forestry will be shown. There will 
be an informal get together after the 
meeting at which refreshments will 
be served. 



Varsity * 4 M" Club 

There will be a Varsity "M" Club 
meeting tonight in 'Room 10 of the 
Phys Ed building. All Varsity "M" 
members are cordially invited. Re- 
freshments will be served and enter- 
tainment will be provided. 



Arboriculture Club 

The Stockbirdge Arboriculture Club 
held its second meeting of the year 
on October 26. Honorary members, 
Robert Stelle and Charles Perin were 
admitted to the club. After a short 
business meeting. Robert Jackson 
gave the freshmen "a resume of the 
seniors' three day field trip to Stan- 
ford, Conn. 

The main speaker of the evening 
was Mr. Clayton Smith, who spoke on 
the history of the Horticulture Show. 
Colored slides were shown in conjunc- 
tion with Mr. Smith's speech. 



Psych Club 

The second meeting of the Psy- 
chology Club will be held on next 
Wednesday at 7:30 at the Liberal 
Arts Annex, Room 20. 

Dr. Holt, Clinical Director of the 
Westboi-ough State Hospital will be 
the guest speaker on the therapeutic 
techniques used in mental hospitals. 

A short business meeting will pre- 
cede the lecture. All interested are 
invited to attend. 



European Spirit 
Amazes Student 

By Irene Bresnick 

(Ed. Note: This is the second in 
a series of two articles by Irene 
Bresnick on her NSA-sponsored Eu- 
ropean trip this summer.) 

In England we met students at 
Oxford and Cambridge. We were all 
very interested in comparing the 
educational systems of our country 
with those of European countries, 
and to discuss with foreign student: 
the merits of both. We learned the' 
the systems of Oxford and Cam- 
bridge are highly specialized, but we 
also concluded that there is a great 
divergence in the secondary schools 
of England and the United States. 
Their high school systems ar- much 
more complete than ours and more 
emphasis is placed ^n the liberal 
! background. We found similar differ- 
ences in other European school sys- 
tems as compared with our own. 

The spirit of the European student 
was most amazing to us. He show;-, 
no apathy or indifference to any field 
of knowledge, whether it relates to 
his own field or whether it is not 
even remotely connected. All the stu- 
dents that we met spoke English 
quite well, and most of them could 
speak another language in addition 
to their own. Not only could they 
speak English, but, as in the case of 
some engineering students that we 
met in Delft, Holland, they were so 



I well versed in both English and 
j American literature that we were 
amazed. 

Communist Fiesta 

The trip took us through places of 
interest in England, France, and 

| Holland— Westminster Abbey, St. 
Paul's Cathedral, the House of Par- 
liament, Versailles, the Louvre, and 
the Champs-Elysees. In addition a 
few of us travelled for two weeks 
through the mountains of Switzer- 
land and then into Italy. Perhaps 
some of my more lasting memories 
will be those of the Communist Fi- 
esta which we attended in Florence, 
the open air opera at Caracalla in 
Rome, the sidewalk cafes of Paris, 
the canals of Holland, and most of 
all the wonderful friends that I made 
everywhere. 

We all profited by our trip this 

(summer, and I hope that many other 
students on this campus will be able 
to join the N.S.A. program nexi 
summer. 



WMLSP . . . 

Continued from page 3 

judged layout. Prof. Robert P. Lane, 
English teacher, who judged editorial 
coverage. Prof. John Vondell, presi- 
dent of the New England Council of 
Camera Clubs, judged the yearbook 
photography; and Ian T. Maclver, 
artist and teacher in the department 
I of fine arts at the state university, 
who judged the yearbook art work 
and general appearance. 

The afternoon session of the meet- 
ing featured a panel discussion on 
"The Role of the School Newspaper 
and Yearbook". 



Senate Plans for 
Opening of Dorms 

The weekly meeting of the Student 
Senate took place last Tuesday 
ning at 7:00 pm. 

Election Chairman (iilmore an- 
nounced that when the new dorms 
open there will be a defiinite demand 
for more senators. Elections will b, 
held when the new residences :u, 
open sometime after Thanksgiving. 

National Students Association re- 
pnsentativc Harold Markarian st. 
that the accomplishments made bv 
the group were tremendous. He > 
tioned the encouragement of exehaagi 
students which the NSA is spot, 
ing. He also told of the discount tick- 
ets that are being sold to college stu- 
dents for a dollar apiece. These tick- 
ets are valued all over the country 
in stores which have taken part in 
this enterprise. 

It was decided to delegate a grotty 
of senators to attend the New Hanip 
shire University conference of land 
grant colleges which will take place 
sometime early next year. 

Thelma Litsky, chairman of th» 
committee investigating the com- 
plaints against the infirmary, stated 
that specific examples must be pre- 
sented by the students and their 
names signed to them. Objective crit- 
icism must be received in order to 
conduct a proper investigation of tht 
situation. Senators were asked to pos: 
bulletins requesting these signed com- 
plaints or recommendations. 



Lost 

LOST: red Princess Gardner wallet. 
Please contact me if found. Anne 
Cuihoon— Thatcher. 



Lost 

LOST: a chain of keys, with a 
pearl -handled knife attached. Please 
return to or notify W. Johnson at 113 
Middlesex. 



Int Relations Club 

The International Relations Club 
will hold its first meeting of the year 
on Thursday evening at 8:00 p.m. in 
Old Chapel Room C. All interested 
students are invited to attend. The 
faculty adviser will be Professor 
Ames Pierce. 



Howling 

Walt Feldman of Mem Hall an- 
nounced this week that the uni- 
versity bowling alleys will open 
on Tuesday, November 15. 

The alleys, located in the base- 
ment of Mem Hall, will be avail- 
able Mondays through Fridays 
from 3 o'clock to 10:00. 

Any persons interested in jobs 
as bowling attendants and pin- 
boys, please see Mr. Feldman at 
Mem Hall. 




BEAT 



TUFTS 




GIVE 

TO 

THE 

CAMPUS 

CHEST 



\0I.. LX NO. 8 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



NOVEMBER 10, 1949 



"Girl Crazy"^ To Begin Four-Day Run At Bowker Wednesday 

campus chest Aims At $3ooo; Cowboy Brings New York to Arizona 

Dance Opens Dnve Fnda^ ^ _ ^^ ^ 



The Campus Chest Drive opens this Friday with a goal of 
|8000 for the period ending November 19. Opening event in the 
drive will be a dance in the Drill Hall tomorrow night after the 
Tufts rally. Admission is 30 cents. 
Proceeds from this year's drive i ■ — — — — — 



Colonel Finalists 
Still to be Chosen 



Before a filled house of R. (). T. C. 



year s 

I rill be divided into two main groups. 

Int' World Student Service Fund will 

8 60 per cent, and the remainder 

I vill be divided among the Cancer 

| Fund, Heart Fund, Tuberculosis Drive, 

the March of Dimes, and scholarship 

id to foreign students on this cam- cadets and spectators at Bowker Au- 

I ditorium last Tuesday, twenty Hon- 

W SSF Gets Larue Share orary Colonel candidates competed 

The World Student Service Fund, | for the honor of appearing in the fi- 

ajor beneficiary of the drive, is anmals at the Military Ball on 2 l>e- 

lational organization that helps jcember at the Amherst College Cym- 

■ ijy students in universities all over nasium. 



Collegian Meeting 

There will he a meeting of the 
COLLEGIAN staff this afternoon 
at 5:00 p.m. in the COLLEGIAN 
Office, Memorial Hall. All staff 
members are requested to attend. 



v world. It depends entirely upon 

•ntributions from other university 

ttdeats, and distributes its help on 

| ■ h;isis of need — regardless of re- 
zious or political considentions. 
WSSF aids students in both Asia 

jad Europe, in many ways. Some of 
projects are the following: 



The resulting vote of the member! 
of the R. O. T. C. was so amazingly 
close that it was decided the original 
intention of having from four to six 
finalists might have to be abandoned. 

Because of this the Committee M 
unable to release the names of the 
candidates at this time. By next is- 



„ , , _ . iJWHiiuaies ai inis lime, nv next is- 

Kest centers for students suffering I , ., .. . ' .. . 

Iw, __i__* •*• j i *isue, however, the list of the finalists 

l:rom malnutrition and general post- ' 

|w strain. Students stay an average 



If about two months in these centers, 
I reiving not only physical care but 
I stellectual contacts "rtMt Help ftstSre* 
I'vir interest in life. 

Medical relief, such as tuberculosis 
lanitorium treatment. Medicines and 
liuppliea are badly needed in these 
Inters. 

Care of Student displaced persons 
| "rough financial aid, scholarships, re- 
«ttlement in other countries. 

vlf-help projects to enable stu- 
Ifcnts to earn necessary money. Co- 
1 prative shops and printing projects, 



will appear. 

It seems certain, however, that the 
number of finalists will exceed the 
desired nix in -ord'-r that thos*> girl* 
who received almost as many votes 
as their leading competitors will 
stand an equal opportunity. The in- 
tention of the Military Department is 
to choose THE campus queen, re- 
gardless of from how many candi- 
dates she has to be chosen. 

The election was highlighted by 
the appearance of "Gloria" as twen- 
ty-first candidate as a gag. Unfor- 



tunately Gloria was not entered in 
• xample, badly need equipment, j the ballot. The support of her fol- 
1'ood and clothing, a perennial need lowers, was such as to insure her of 
Continued on page 6 ' Continued m- pngt '! 

ecord Crowd Of 20,600 
hrongs To Cage For Hort Show 

A record-breaking crowd of 20,600 jammed the Cage last 
kk-end to witness the University's thirty-seventh annual Hor- 
Mtural Exhibition. The main theme was "Arboriculture as an 
Wplied Science." However, the majority of spectators were so 
PPtivated by the lavish cut flower arrangements and clever for- 
Pl. informal and miniature exhibits 



By Phil Johnson 
Fne curtain will rise for the first night's performance of "Girl 
Crazy", the Operetta Guild's first musical production this year 
on next Wednesday evening. Judging from the rehearsals, cast, 
and general enthusiasm of the members, the Guild expects that 
the show will be a smashing success in its four day run Wednes- 
day through Saturday. 

The scene of the story is a small town in Arizona, where Dan 
(Edward Purrington), a New York playboy, goes to 

visit his father who ..wns a ranch on 
the outskirts .if the town. However. 
Dan brings the bright lights and Ray 
life of New York with him, and con- 
verts his father's corrals and barns 
into | cosmopolitan dude ranch, com- 
plete with an overstocked bar and 
gambling room. 

i>an's friend Geiber GoMfera (Gil- 
bert Nadeau) decides to run for sher- 
iff, and gets into complications with 

the local constabulary in doing go. 

Romance ensues when I>an falls 
in love with Molly (Lorna Wilson) 
the post-girl. His friend Sam Mason 
(Gordon Taylor) tries to take Molly 
away from Dan who resents his in- 
tentions, and the conventional vicious 
triangle follows. Molly agrees to go 
to Mexico *ith Sam but Dan, the 
persistent lover, follows them. Which 
one of these Broadway bachelors will 
she marry? 

Number of Outstanding Performers 
The comical antics of Kate (Mary 
Wells) and Slick (Bill Kates) sparkle 
throughout the show, together with 
the dance impressions by Anne Mor- 
rill and Bob Boland. The University 
Chorale is assisting the chorus in a 
few numbers. 

Continued on nam 7 




> they never quite got around to 

interesting though less spectacu- 

f'ature attraction. 

[The arboriculture display included 

vhich had been transplanted, 

| nd all, to the floor of the Cage. 

*Ples, elms, pines, birches, and ce- 

[ ood in mute testimony to the 

M hours of hard work put in by 



GIRL CRAZY — Seen in this heart-rending episode from the Operetta 
Guild production "Girl Crazy" to be presented Nov. 16, 17, 18, and 19 
in Bowker Auditorium are Marilyn Derby (Flora), Gil Nadeau (Gieber). 
Howard Galley (Eagle Rock), and Robert lluckins (Lank). Sheriff Gieb- 
er, convicted of thoughtlessly shooting his predecessor, is being strung 
up by citizens of Custerville. a town which discriminates against fe- 
ma ' eg - — Photo by Tague 



Housewarming Set 
For Mills Tonight 



Tufts Rally March to Hit Amherst; 
Floats, Mechanized Band in Parade 



Copyright 1949, Lw.rrr * Mvrn To»««w Co 



Tonight from 8:00 to 11:30, the 
University will help Mills throw its 
housewarming dance. All faculty 
. - members and students are invited, it 

, ^airman Robert Jackson and Bill W9M announced this week by Arthur 
I and their crew. | Castraberti. social chairman. 

included in the central dis- Mills is the first dorm to hold an 

£•; 'vere tree-moving, spraying and af f air of this kin d this sem ester. It 

r^K devices, and specimens of In- [will serve as a starting point for 

-nd disease-damaged trees. A the coming week-end's activitv. Mu- 

demonstration Sunday night s , c will be provided by WMUA. 

( pectators a look at chain-saw; Guest stars appearing at intermis- 

•ree-climbing techniques. ; s ; on w ill be: Luise Money with her 

Fifth-Avenue Thanksgiving j accordion; Leo Siiva on his guitar; 

■■rowd-pleasing "Ten By Tens" ! AI Sidell, vocalist, 
the show. Notable among these An album of popular records will 

also be presented to the campus ra- 
dio station. This is in an effort "to 
help WMUA provide the college com- 
munity with the best and latest in 
the way of musical entertainment. 

Refreshments will be served. Cha- 
perones for the evening will be Mr. 
and Mrs. William Needham and Mr. 
and Mrs. Frank Singer. 



! 'he prize-winning "Fifth Avenue 
finksgiving," by Ernest Page and 
Wenk — who, incidentally, are 
>ns of prominent Springfield 
Pjfa. The Smith College Formal 
Nen also received wide approval. 
1JV Wildlife Management exhibit 
rod a live beaver caught the 
Continued on page 7 



A new twist will be added to the 
rally proceedings this Friday night 
as the procession will descend on Am- 
herst, Complete with a mechanized 
band, before returning to Bowker 
for the main business of the evening. 
Floats to be in Parade 

Floats entered in the contest tak- 
ing place Friday will be included in 
the procession. The route planned for 
the procession, which will form at 
QTV at r,:lo p.m., will take the col- 
umn down Fearing Street to Lin- 
coln Avenue, from Lincoln Avenue to 
Amity Street, from Amity to the 
square in Amherst, around the 
square and back down North Plea- 
sant to the Abbey and from there to 
Bowker, where the- rally will be held. 

A huge bonfire and snake dance 
will follow the festivities in Bowker 
It will take place in the field in front 
of the dormitory. 

Students Wanted in Procession 
The members of Adelphia and Is- 



Ogon urge students having cars to 
join in ^he rally precession to make 
it a good one, with plenty of noise. 
Several floats are entered in the con- 
test already, according to Contest 
chairman Barbara Kinghom. Any 
other group wishing to enter is re- 
quested to do so as soon as possible. 
Although the long weekend ap- 
pears attractive to many students 
with no Saturday classes, the rally 
committee hopes that st.uients re- 
maining on campus will turn out in 
strength for the rally. Other (•vents 

j scheduled this weekend are a dance 
sponsored by the campus chest drive 

; Friday night, an outing Club trip to 
Vermont Friday, many house da- 
including the Theta Chi Sadie Haw- 
kins Dance Saturday right, and a 
housewarming dance at Mills Thurs- 
day night. 

The rally Friday night is expect- 
ed to be over by 8:00 p.m., so that 
Continued on page 6 



Recess Commission 
To Confer on Bills 
Concerning U of M 

The Recess Commission on Kduca- 
tion will meet at the University of 
Massachusetts next Tuesday, it was 
announced this week by President 
Ralph Van Meter. 

The Recess Commission will take 
up several bills concerning the Univ- 
ersity that were referred to the 

; Commission by the last session of the 

[legislature. 

The bills call for establishing 
I schools of medicine and dentist? y 
and education, the incorporation into 
the state university of the state 
teachers colleges, free tiition for all 
residents of Massachusetts, the .•-,- 
tablishinK »f a branch of the state 
university in Boston, and the- aboH* 
tion of the enlarged board of trust- 
ees that was set up to handle the 
temporary branch of the ■nfversity 

at Port J >r-v 

Senator Ralph C. Mahar e,f the 
Hampden-Hampshire District fa 
chairman of the Recess Ce.mnussioi,. 
Mr. Mahar is the- Originator of the 
1947 bill proposing to change the- 
name of Massachusetts State- College- 
to the University of Massachusetts. 



Seniors 
All commuters AH are asked to 
pick up their proofs in the Index 
Office between 8 and i. 



I 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, NO*. EMBER 1». 1948 



<Thc itaacluioctts (follcaian 



VOL. LX NO. « 



NOVEMBER 10, 1»4» 



EDITOR 

Jim Curtin 



EDITORIAL BOARD 
MANAGING EDITOR 

11, tty Krcitc •!■ 



ASSOCIATE 

Pun 



EDITOR 

Humnipl 



NEWS DEI'ARTMENT 
Editor— Jan Miller 

l'rnl Coir, Barbara < 'una:,, Carl Cutler. 
Aanm McDonough, Gerry Maynard, John 
i,,v. Ray i.in.r. a: RobWaa. •''"> Gilbert. 

Marvlou Iteaurt-uarii LM 

SPORTS DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Joaeph Stead* 
A»»i»tant Editor 15*11 Dunn 
[>i,w Ihv.i. Berate fi r aaa w , Rum Hroml.-. 
John Oliver. T.my ■ i SM Si g , s..i 

S.hwart... Sill l.i'li. Boh Mors.-. M H«*«" 

MAKE-UP EDITOR 

Erv Stockwell 



FEATLRE DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Ruth C'amann 

Judy linxi.r. l.illiiin Kuia-, Sylvia Kinif.-.- 
bury, Elbert Taitz. lVnny Tickelis. Mil- 
dred Warner, Judy Davenport, Eieanor 
Zamarchi, Jim Sh.-vi.-. I.loyit Sinclair, 
Jim PoV/afa, Joe Towl.r. Phil Johnson 

ART DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Bill Tame 

John Hiifidn-,. Kv.-reit KoMfiek. 1**11 Luti. 
Damon I'hinn.y. Jim Slum. K<l 'i'-iu/.ar 




by Restitute T. FleMo 



BBICKBATf 

OBIT FOR GIMPEI, FEIBISH 



Collegian Profile No. 28 

Prof. Cary Sees 6500 Enrollment Soon 

Harold Whiting Cary, A.M. (Wil- tos^r Csry, looking- back to hit 

iams) ; M.A. (Harvard); l'h.D. at thl . ( ; ia( | School, reoslls thst 

(Yale); Profsssor of History; Co- tmmon, then relatively unki 

Chairman of the Hlfttot) Dspsrt* suc h as Arthur Schssingsr, Si .. 

msitt, the teachers who gave him the | 

This brief paragraph is the <>ffi- est academic strength. Mr, Csi 

cial academic description of Profss- members that Schesinger, Si. 

sor Cary, best known to the students then was stressing the role of th 

for his courses in American History, city in American development, a eofl. 

Professor Cary was horn in Col- cept which later lead to his nal 

rain, a small town in Western Mass. reputation. 
He attended Arms Academy an! 
moved uj) the academic ladder to 



COPY EDITORS 

Paul Perry, Henry Lawrence 



John Clink. 



BUSINESS BOARD 

ADVERTISING MANAGER 

Judith Stoyle 
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CIRCULATION MANAGER 

Alan Shuman 
CIRCULATION AS8T8. 

Mil tan Crane. Dan Diamond. 

Aaron UoinetsUy 



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Lorraine Belrner 



i'ul. 

Km. 
apt 
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(Mr n 

>i ii 



-l,,.l weakly during the achool year. 



I .1 4 • 

* I', mled 



'» 



Wea»»rial H«" 



fllfl 



We, the friends and supporters of enter Williams College in 1921. While 
(iimpel Feibish, wish to take this op- at Williams he became particu lar!; 

portunity to express our heartfelt sor- 
row on the occasion of his unexpected 
passing. 

He was Rood, honest, sincere and 
trusting, and the blow caused by his 
dismal failure at the polls was too 
much for his tender soul to take. He 
felt that the class of '68 didn't want 
Kim*, and he died of B broken heart. 

Only we, who hacked him in the 
election, know of the torment he ex- 
perienced daring that time. Every 
time he heard of an instance where 
uome callous freshman vociferously 

lellied his existence it SeeilU'd Bl if he 

.id burst oat crying. Every time 

he found one of his posters marked 
Amherst winter with only |8 l«>r lip ul . P j ppe< j on » tn ,. walls, he seemed 

to bleed inside. Naturally he took his 
loss very hard and now he is gone. 
Goodbye, Gimpel, you were a great 

"i:; but a lousy politician. 

Joseph Finkel 
Butterfield 



Hamilton I. Newell. Amherst. Mai.achu»ett». Telephone US. 



Student newana par of The UnWeralty ef Maaiachuaelt* Phone 1102 

SINGLE COPIBS l» CENTS 



.. HUM i IN *2.0U PER YEAR 

GIVE TO THE CAMPUS CHEST 

Could you get through an 



Did you ever sit in g class of 75 students where t<»ur people 
were infectious TB cases and should have been in R sanitarium.' 

These questions, as incongruous as they may seem to us, are 
ones which must be answered atlirmatively every day by thou- 
sands ul" students in the universities of Europe and Asia. In Japan, ,.., v „, ,,.„•„/, s , nill ,,,„,,,. Ftr . 
students are Buffering from malnutrition, cold, and disease; 7->'< ,,>,„„,,. candkiaU FVifrfeA rsMtvsd 
of them ere either partially or entirely self-supporting; and in ,,„/,, rigkte** voUt in tht Freshman 

China, in every class of 75 students, approximately four are sen- election. 

pus TB cases. Conditions like these face students throughout the 
world: and it is on behalf of these students that the Campus Chest 
Drive, which opens on campus tomorrow, is giving 60' 1 <>i its 
.piot a to the World Student Service Fund. 

The Collegian here urges the full support of this drive by 
every member of the university community. And we would like 
to stress especially the needs of the World Student Relief Organi 
Bmtion, of which WSSF is the American fund-raising arm 




i /* 

)LD Win i'ING CAEY 



Infirmary Comments 

I'd. .\<iti : Th< following mi com- 
ment* received regarding the iiiiirm- 

iii if. 



interested in the American History 
courses of Professor Theodore Clark 
Smith. The manner in which Prof. 
Smith balanced the pros and cons of 
his historical conclusions decided 
PlofeSSOr Cary's interest in History. 

Harvard Grad School 
After graduating with the class 
of '2">, which included a later gover- 
nor of New Jersey, Mr. Cary went 

to Harvard. The Harvard Graduate 
School in 1925 was the Mecca of all 
aspirinv; historians. Among the 



Thesis About Conn. Valley 

Upon finishing the work at Har- 
vard, Prof. Cary joined the facult 
at Cushing Academy, when- 
taught history. In 1929, he went t 
Yale to work on his Ph.D. thttii 
While spending his time teaching 
and in study, Prof. Cary's interest 
shifted to his native Connecticut 
Valley. It was then he decided tha' 
he would do his thesis on the Sprint. 
field Republican and its news 
age. Ii< this way he felt he eoutd 
study the valley and its relai 
the national scene, a subject in .. 
h< Itill maintains a:i interest. 
Armed with a Ph.D. he am. 
campus as an instructor in hi I 
ami assistant to the dean (cheekint 
11,1 rati i . Even then he was t, 
"a rough Instructor." Mr. Cad - 
assistant registrar of the univ. > 
'can still recall having one 
' quissed <>n a foot note. 

Prof. Cary's home is in Nort 
heist. He has three children, and 
eldest son is now attending Williai* | 
College. Maintaining his share 
public responsibility, the pi 
served a term as Town Etopn 
tive. His other public Interest 
eludes work in the Boy Seoul 
work with his church's young \< 
group. 

Prof. Cary sees the increase.! : . 
ilities of the state university a- I 
value to the citizens of this stat^ 
Problems such as inadequate 
culum, library facilities, and a I 
will, he believes be eradicated 
near future. Within the next 
year* he sees the university 



V. M. WEEKLY CALENDAR 

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10 — THURSDAY, NOVEMBER I' 



In my opinion, the treatment ac- 
corded me by the university Health giants of the history field who were 
The Service has been: Thoroughly adc- OM the faculty at the time was the 

other charitable groups from which the Campus Chest committee I quate. Any football injury I have re- (renowned Edward Channing. Pro- I top enrollment of ♦;.">(»» 
will be soliciting money, among them the Heart and Cancer funds, jcejved^ was taken esnW ^ ^ 

fire eminently worthwhile organizations, but they differ from ' T ^ mmm 9tmU , „.,„ „/!, „„„/, 

WSSF in one respect. These groups can make effective appeals to />/; (h( , ,„„„„.,„„ ,„,„,,,,, r/ „,„. ,.„,„. 
every social and economic class in the country; WSSF, existing m0n t$ mrt added. 
solely for students and faculty members, can appeal only to edu- -The food was excellent!" 
cations] groups. It is in our role as students that we should give Delores Rego '51 Oct. 16 

., . "I have had two occasions to come 

strong support to this group jn contact with th( . Univt .„ itv 

The actual dollars we give the WSSF can go a long way U- HcaHh Scl . v|t . ( , an)1 at hotll timi , s it 
wards alleviating student problems in Europe and Asia. Not only wag thomuKnly a(le <iuate. I want to 



room 
done 



can the money be used to combat actual conditions of famine and 
disease, to supply new classroom buildings and student medical 
centers, but it can also be used for self help projects, such as 
supplying typewriters and mimeographing machines to students A ™J ur j? 
who may then become self-supporting. 

More important though, than the actual material aid we can 
give students is the symbolic aid these contributions can represent. 
This is a way of letting the students of Europe and Asia know 
that we are interested in them and will work with them. Just SSJthe care 
the idea of one world is slowly taking shape, so is the idea of one asked foi 
university, of an international student body growing. It is as 
part of this international group and not merely as students on one 
university campus in Amherst, Mass., that we must concern our- 
selves with the international student problem. Your contributions 
to WSSF, through the Campus Chest Drive, can be a step toward 
the solution of this problem. 



compliment (specially the trainer's 

have 



WORLD N WS IN BRIEF 



Cleveland, Oct. 3t— Phillip Murr 
and his United Steel Workers of 
America finally broke the back of 
the steel strike today. Murray an- 



and its staff for they 
an admirable job." 

Alintuck *&1 Oct.2t 

have 1 been accorded any- 
thing but courteous, pleasant treat- 
ment at the infirmary." 

Arnold E. Binder Grad Oct 15 

"1 found the food very good and 
tself left nothing to be 
The nurses were nice and 
the atmosphere pleasant. 
Joan Carlson '58 Oct. 27 

"My case did not require hospital- 
isation but it did require almost daily 
attention for about 2 months and 
during that time I saw nothing but 
modern and efficient methods used." 
• •wen Rogers V-2 Oct. 1\ 

"In my opinion, the treatment ac- 
corded me by the University Health 
would accept the post of I Service has been thoroughly sde- 



whether he 

Commander in Chief in the Eastern quate. 
Atlantic and Mediterranean area, his Hud S 
successor, Forrest P. Sherman was 



a vn 



Nov. 



Thursday. November 10 
REHEAKSAL. Statesman Rehearsal. 

StockbridRc 102,4:00. 
REHEARSAL, Roister Deleters. Bow- 

ker Auditorium, 6:30. 
REHEARSAL. Symphony. Skinner 

Hall, Room 119, 7:80. ' 

MEETING. Christian Science Croup. 

Chapel, Room B, 7:00. 
DANCE. Housewarming Dance — Mills 

House; Pi Beta Phi — Invitation; 

Kappa Alpha Theta — Invitation. 
REHEARSAL. Symphony Orchestra. 

Skinner, 7:00. 

Friday, November 1 1 
Holiday 
RALLY. Bowker Auditorium. l',:45. 
OUTING CLUB. Trip to Vermont. 

Leave East Experiment Station, 

8:30 a.m. 
DANCE. Campus Chest Drive Dance. 

Drill Hall.TrOO; Alpha Epsilon 'Pi- 
Invitation. 

Saturday, November 12 



Hall. Ro 






S iciety. Stoekbridge 

111, 7:00. 
BRIDGE. Student Wives. 

Room A. 8:00. 
REHEARSAL. Music Dept. Skin] 

Hall, Room 110, 7::<o. 
EXHIBITION. General Electric 

House of Magic Show. Bowker A 

ditorium. . 
MEETING. Society of Inter-collegia: 

Noetics. Chapel, Room D, 7:30. 
MEETING. Economics Honor S 

Chapel, Seminar. 7:00. 
REHEARSAL. Roister 

Chapel. Room B, 7:00. 
MEETING Outing Club. Stockbi 

Hall, Room 102, 7:00. 
REHEARSAL. Follies Bergere. Ssoaj 

ner Auditorium, 7:00. 
MEETING. Nature Guide Associate 

Fernald Hall, Room D, 7:00. 
MEETING. International Club. Go 

maun Auditorium, 7:00. 
REHEARSAL Statesmen. 102 S 



CONFERENCE. Connecticut Valley bridge Hall. 4:00. 

Section, American Chemical Sod- REHEARSAL. Operetta Guild. B ff 

ety. Goessmann Lab. ker Auditorium, 6:30. 

DANCE. Theta Chi— Saddie Hawkins REHEARSAL. Chorale. Mem Hai 

Day — Invitation; Q.T.V. Open 6:80. 

House— t'lease couples only; Kappa REHEARSAL. Concert Band. Skinnel 



nounced that his union had reached sworn Into his former office today. 



agreement with Bethlehem Steel by 
which employees of twenty-five years' 
. ice will receive a minimum §100 
monthly non-contributory pension. 
Employers and employees will divide 
equally the costs of a social security 
insurance program. 

Washington, \<>\. 1 Another air- 
plane disaster was in the headlines 
today, only fiw days after the fatal time, 
crash ,n France last week. Fifty-five 
people were killed in the worst civil 
air crash m this country as a Boliv- 
P-38 cut a passenger transport 
in two, 100 feet SSOVe National Air- 
port in Washington. 

Washington. Nov. 2— While ousted 
Chief of Naval Operations Louis E. 



Stockholm. Sweden. Nov. 3 — Dr. 

Hideki Yukawa. Visiting Professor of 
Physics at Columbia University be- 
came the first Japanese ever to re- 
ceive a Nobel Prize today for his 
outstanding work in physics. Dr. Wil- 
liam Frances Giaque of the I'niver- 
sity of California received the Nobel 
award for chemist rv at the same 



Cleveland. Ohio. Nov 4— The CIO 
moved today to purge from their in- 
coming executive board ten Commu- 
nist union leaders. Meanwhile, yhilip 
Murray was reelected as president 
of the organization for the tenth 
time, and Walter Reuther was again 



SENIORS 

Senior Class Meeting 

Thursday. November 17 

1 1 :00 A.M. at Bowker 



Sigma — Invitation: Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon — Invitation; Alpha Epsilon Pi 
— Open House; Alpha Gamma Rho 
— Invitation; Lambda Chi Alpha — 
Invitation; Phi Sigma Kappa — In- 
vitation: Tau Epsilon Phi — Open 



7:00. 
REHEARSAL. Chowder Marchine 

ciety. Stoekbridge, 7:00. 

Wednesday, November 16 
REHEARSAL, SCA Choir. Mei 

Hall, 4:00. 



House; Sigma Alpha Epsilon— In- VESPERS. Memorial Hall. 5:0o. 



Food Tech Club 

The Food Technology Club an- 
nounces the election of the follow- 
ing officers: President, John McAul- 
iffe; Vice-president, Donald Fair; 



vitation 

Monday, November 14 

REHEARSAL. Operetta. Bowker Au- 
ditorium, G:30. 

REHEARSAL. Dance Croup. Chapel 
Auditorium. 

MEETING. Fencing Club. Chapel. 
Room C, 7:30 



Secretary, Thelma Liteky; Treasurer, nnurADOAT ' r»„.,„ » j -w 

• ' I KK.HLAKSAL. Dance Band. Mem 



William Robinson. The club has re- 
cently applied for membership in the 
National Institute of Food Technolo- 
gy- 



Hall. 8:30. 

Tuesday. November IS 

MEETING. Senate. Chapel 
ium, 7:00. 



MEETING. Women's Student Judk 

ary Board. Chapel, Seminar. 7:00. 
REHEARSAL Stoekbridge C.1- 

Memorial Hall, 6:30. 
PERFORMANCE. Operetta P 

Crazy — Bowker Auditorium. 
MEETING. Student Wives — T. d 

Group. Skinner Museum. 7:30. 
MEETING. Political Union. Cfcsf« 

Room D, 7:30. 
Auditor- MEETING. National Student AssoeU 

tion. Skinner Auditorium. 7:00. 



TEP Notice 

TEP cordially invites the campus 



Denfeld asked for time to decide appointed one of the vice presidents, to go to Hell this Saturday night. 



MEETING. Index Staff. Chapel. Room MEETING. Ski Club. Chapel. R ' 

C. 6:45. 7:00. 

MEETING. Chowder and Marching Continued 9* /""'• 



SOME LIKE IT HOT AND SOME LIKE IT COLD— 
But for those who would be comfortable when it is Cold — and it 
will be soon — (It always has, you know) — turn to the HOUSE OF 
WALSH. Big, roomy pile coats, gloves, scarves, and flannel shirts. 
Consult Tom Today. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. NOVEMBER 10. 194H 



— THE HOUSE OF WALSH — 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



Temperance Sheet Evokes Comments 
From Amused Collegian Reporter 



>ff i n 



IhOSS of you who still 
• nt . world still isn't too badly 
s pjt< of the atomic bomb, the Comin- 
form, the high cost of living, and 
juvenile delinquincy, are due for a 
. shock if you even run across a 
,,t: piece of propaganda called "The 



By Joe Towler 

link that I tag: '"Ex-Professor Dies in Plunge 
from Roof of Ten-Story Hotel.' . . . 
On the crushed body was found a 
partly filled whiskey bottle; in the 
room four empty liquor bottles. How- 
great, how great is the cost of bever- 
age alcohol!" (How lousy, how lousy 



Barbara Konopka Crowned '49 Hort Show Queen; 
Eunice Diamond, Judy Saunders Attend on Court 



Clipsheet of the Board of Temper- j is the style prose!) 

Ujee". This broadside, distributed free "'Late for School, Beaten, Robbed; 

( all interested or disinterested pub- Misses Class Deadline, Has One Last 

aliens, (such as the Collegian), is 

f the opinion that the world, and 
ially America, is in a hell of a 



ipec 

. And it knows what's doing it, 
:oe-BOOZE! 

After devouring the October edition 
IV TOTO, including an editorial casti- 
Btjting the abolition of the Volstead 
Vet. we went into a state of shock, 
nut now that we have recovered, 
»ith the aid of the Old Demon him 



Fling.' ... He met his erstwhile 
friends in a cafe and the three went 
on the usual 'ride of Friendship.* " 
We've made many friends in cafes 
too, and every one of them was erst- 
while". 

Some of the stories cry out for an 
O. Henry, or at least a Somerset 
MaiiKham to do them justice. The 
undertone of traced), or things un- 



said, the ready-made socko ending — 
•elf.) we find that our original horror a " ma > °*' found in the next vignette, ! 
to a profound interest reminiscent of "A Harlem Tragedy" 

by Sid Porter. "There Should Be a 
Moral in This.' . . . Drunk, he threw 
his wife through a window; friend 
wife, however, then posted bond for 
release!" You BET there's a moral 
in the story, two of them in fact. 
Moral for husbands: "Marry a woman 
bail money." Moral for wives: 



nas KfTCfl way 

in the sheet, strictly from a journal- 
istic point of view. 
Pursuant to our policy of invest!- 
I all fields of journalism, es- 
pecially that area which could be de- 
by the Renchleyan phrase, 
he lunatic fringe", «v have made a 

ed study of the paper, much in *i ,n 







of the New Yorker's "Live on the ground floor." 

of "Wayward Press" The over zealousn.ss ,,f the editor 

Of the "Clipsheet" regarding the l>< - 
mon 



fashion 
■ I.iebling, 

Vothing of interest is to be found 
■ the format, except the choice of miss tne boat on a corking good story 
department names. These run the : ^ m ' following might demonstrate th< 



chore Sh«» A -r l> SvEft^S 1 V! thv X&f* P a "'"»» «• the Horti- 
<l,A -r-fc ' !" *' ,),amo » d ' <* llt, en Barbara Konopka and Jud> 

Butler - McRoberts Team Victorious? 
In First Contract Bridge Tourney 



Over two thousand people s aw 
Barbara Konopka, class of '81, 
crowned queen of the :S7th Annual 
Horticulture Show last Friday night. 
The pretty blond,. qOSen received a 
coronet of roses from President 
Ralph A. Van Meter at the corona- 
tion ceremonies in the Cage. 

QaeSSI and Court Si( In Slate 

Miss Konopka and her two attend- 
ants Miss Eunice Diamond, class of 
V>2, and Miss .1 inly Sanders, class of 
'>,:, entered the cage on the royal 
carpet and sat in state in the quean's 
terrace during President Vim Meter's 

welcoming address. 
The 18 year-old queen wore ■ pink 

and white gown and earned a DOS 
i|iiet of pink and white carnations. 

O rs s h i s te of Basthsiptsa Miuii 



Miss Konopka Is the daughter of 

Mr. and Mrs. William Konopka of 
Bas th s mpt on. she graduated from 
Easthampton High School in 1948. 

the u of M Barbara is active In 

the Scrolls and the Drill Team. She 
is a major in bacterioogy. 



Rum, sometimes makes 



them 



The first University Contract 

Bridge Tournament in many years 
was held at Memorial Hall last week, 
under the sponsorship of a committee 



„ ._ headed by Bill Haffey. Winners of 

motional and syntactical gamut from, | ^.ls.dslantmg rather than the evils , h e tonrney, and the prise of $7.50 the 

liquor Makes the Difference Be- «£***• "'Woman Fined for Biting were Hervev Butler and Ton. Me- 

h»een 'House' and 'Home'", through () mcer. , , , She was drunk." Bo she Roberts 

the eye-catching, "The Barroom and wa8 drunk. Think of what an interest* . 

in End Product", to the catch-all de- tag Steiy that would have been if '" , Demlf, "* l «. h<1 « 1 "» I** 

partment which sails under the cryp- «• " a dn't been drunk. * edneeday evening, the winning 

U heading "Drunken Miscellany". As bad as some of the commen- T Tm'p k 7 "' 'T^T' ?"!" 

lei and McRoberts, and North South, 



ity in the bands played. 

Advanced playing ability was not 

a requisite for entrance into the 

tournament, and many couples t.ok 

part because of sheer enthusiasm for 



The queen and htr court were 
chosen by ballot from a group of ten 
coed candidates last Thursday night 
by students working on the hort 
show. 



w -~ —. *■■« > * ii- 

UonK the way are to be found such taries which follow stories may seem 



laeterpieces of camouflage as, "How- 
to Create a Market", (juvenile d ink- 
ing), and "Drunk Driving", (accidents 
I in which liquor was at fault). 

Ill . ach of tht s, departments an 

i be found short articles, from many 

American papers, in which the popu- 

•»ce of this country is reported in 

ftarieas stages of assault, mayhem,, 

I nd murder, while under the influence ! sm s«hed up automobile 
ilcohol. The prose style of these ' cr »*ked up airplane. 



to the sensitive ear, the rare instances 
where no explanation is given to 
guide the reader are even worse. 
What do you make of this item, 
printed in its entirety? "Drinkinu 
Count Follows Crash." All we can 
conjure up is the foggy picture of a 
boozy European nobleman weaving 
down the street in pursuit of a 

. Or worse, a 



The number of "Kibitzers" was un- 
usually high throughout the to una 
Stent play, and it is hoped that some 
of these interested persons may be 
I indu ced to enter the other tourneys 
planned for later this year. 

Latest plans announced by the 
committee call for at least one more 
tournament this year, probably to be 
held in February. A third tournev 



I'hil Powers and Mike Logan. Run- 
ners up were Bill Haffey and Dick 
Pare, North-South, and Jerry Sher 
and Ray Demino. Fast-West. 

Forty persons entered the tourna- j s tentatively set for April. 
ment, and this numlKr was reduced Although the enrollment of parti- 
tO sixteen after first round play on Icipants was relatively small, Chair- 
Monday and Tuesday nights. A sys- ! man Hafey ca |,,. ( , this tolllnam ,. nt 
ten of duplicate bridge was used, U definite success. 

following the regular contract loiHire 

rules but allowing for greater e<|ual- 



CAMPU8 CHEST 

Here's what your Campus Chest 
Dollars will do for fellow students: 

$3.00 will buy a necessary text- 
book for a student who needs il. 

$. r >.00 will buy a year's subscrip- 
tion to a scientific periodical for 
a foreign university library. 

$6.65 will pay for hot break- 
fasts for the three coldest winter 
months for an Austrian student. 

$25.00 will pay for a month's 
treatment for one girl student at 
a tuberculosis sanitorium in 
Greece. 



laasrks ranges from Mencken at his 
I lost vitriolic to Wolcott at his 
i «nrymo8e. Both of these genres, of 
| gone, should be avoided by writers 
• xpert than the above named gen- 
jSBSea, so the over-all effect is incon- 
|rruous to say the least. 

The stories themselves form an in- 
j Testing commentary on the mores 

• the times, with of course, the ac- 
I'fnt on whiskey. Peruse, for example, 
|'-nis topical tidbit: "Man Fatally 
D'abbed in Argument Over Service 
Unification . . . Drinks, argument, 
R<?n death. What was gained?" Ad- 
I'iral Denfield please take notice. 
|'* hat was gained?" 

Malcontent students and teachers 

Kh: do well to consider the follow- 



OPEN SUNDAYS 

BOWLING 

PING-PONG 
SHUFFLEBOARD 

HOURS 2-11 P.M. 



After reading six columns of this 
morbid business, we begin to sym- 
pathize with one of the figures in a 
Attic number headed, " Expectant 
Father Drinks Too Much." This chap 



remarked, as the police were locking j 
him up, "I get drunk because it makes 
SBS bold; I'm a coward when sober." 
Aren't we all, brother, Stent We ( 
all. 



PAIGE'S 
Bowling 



Alley: 



AMHERST 



ENDS 

THURSDAY. 

NOV. 10 

FRI.; SAT. 
NOV. 11-12 



SCREEN SCHEDULE 

Mon. thru Fri. 2:00, 6:30, 8:30 

Sat. Cont. 2:00 - 10:30 

Sun. Cont. 1:30 • 10:30 

Love - Laughter - Song; • Spectacle 

"That Midnight Kiss" 

Kathryn Grayson — Ethel Barrymore 



Terrific! A Sensation — First of its Kind! 

"Savage Splendor" 

— ALSO — 

"ROUGHSHOD" 

Robert Sterling — Gloria Grahame 



SIN., MON., 

TIES. 

NOV. 1.3-14-15 



a 



The Comedy Hit of the Year 

7 Was A Male War Bride" 

— Starring — 
Cary Grant — Ann Sheridan 



TOWN HALL 



SCREEN SCHEDULE 

Fri.. Mon. Eve. 6:30, 8:30 

Sat. Mat. 2:00; Sat. Eve. 6:30. 8:30 

Sun. Cont. 1 :30-10:30 



FRI.. SAT. 
NOV. 11-12 



SUN.. MON. 
NOV. 13-14 



John Wayne — Sheila Bromley 

"IDOL OF THE CROWDS" 

— PLUS — 

"California Straight Ahead" 

John Wayne — Louise Latimer 

— In Technicolor — 
TYRON POWER in 

"CAPTAIN EROM CASTILE" 

— CO-HIT — 

"SONG OF MY HEART" 



GENERAL ELECTRIC 

HOUSE of MAGIC 

on the stage 

See # the atomic energy detective 

# a man shake hands with his shadow 

# the train that obeys a human voice 

# bouncing putty 

# many other marvels of science 

Admission free 

BY TICKET ONLY 

Bowker Auditorium Stoekbridge Hall 
Tuesday, Nov. 15th 3:)5 P.M. 

Tickets may be obtained from Room 111 — Stoekbridge Hall 




EVERYONE GOES TO THE U STORE 

For Your Snacks. Supplies and Every* Need 



The University Store 

The Most Popular Course on Campus 






/ 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, NOVEMBER 10. 194* 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. NOVKMBER 10. m* 




SPORTS 



t£S3 




U M Booters Battle To 1-1 Tie With Highly-Favored Amherst 

Outweighed Redmen Succumb Gunn Sparkles in Goal as Briggsmen Upset Amherst 



As Sorinefield Rolls, 22-0 For Third Straight Year; Two Overtime Periods 

r © 7 ! — by Tony Schreide 



by Bill Dunn 

A fast, hard hitting Springfield col 
lege football team handed the Red 
men their fourth defeat of the sea- 
son last Saturday afternoon in 
Springfield to the tune of 22-0. The 
Dad's Day victory was witnessed by 
more than (»000 fans who sal through 
:t drizzling rain to see the fray. 

Led by the sparkling Keith King 
who personally accounted for 14 of 
the Gymnast! ^- points, the Spring- 
field backs operating behind a gar- 
gantuan line gained more than 400 
yards on the ground. The Massachu- 
setts forward wall although out- 
weighed by more than 25 lbs. per 
man offarsd stiff resistance until the 
fateful second half when Spring- 
tield's weight advantage took a tell- 
ing effect. 

6-0 At Half 

The comparatively uneventful first 
half was highlighted by a kicking 
duel between Sisson and Friberg. Sis- 
son's booming P*nta kept the Ha* 
POOB pretty well in check 'till mid- 
way in the second canto when they 
put on a sustained march that covered 
60 yards in 10 plays with King scor- 
ing M a smash off his own right 
tackle. The PATD was wide and the 
half ended with the score 6-0. 

The Springfield behemoths added a 
touchdown and a safety in the third 
period to assume a 15-0 margin. The 
last quarter found the Redmen tak- 
ing to the airlanes in a desperate 
attempt to get back in the ball game. 
After King had increased the Gym- 
nasts lead to 22-o with a scintillating 
67 yard dash to paydirt, Beaumont 
replaced Benoit at tailback for the 
Eckmen and proceeded to connect 
with several tosses to Bill Looney 
only to have Correale intercept an 
ermnt aerial deep in his own terri- 
tory, and the game ended a few plays 
later with the ball in Springfield's 
possession in midfield. 

For the outmanned Redmen Marty 
Anderson flashed brillantly. His 34 
yard run in the initial period was a 
gem, and he accounted for the major 
portion of the yardage gained by the 
locals on the ground. The entire club 
headed by Struzziero played well on 
defense and though beaten, were cer- 
tainly not humbled. 

This week's contest with Tufts will 
be the finale for the many seniors 
mi the squad. An average season can 
suddenly turn into a successful one 
if the Jumbos are upset. The team 
deservea the support of the entire 
campus and it is hoped that a capac- 
ity crowd will be on hand, not only 
for the game Saturday, but for the 
rally Friday as well. 

Without fear of being called 
driveling sentimentalist, etc., etc., th 
writer wishes to go on record ; 
picking the Redmen to beat the hea\ 
fly favored visitors from Modford. 
S»'K1N«,KIKI.1> 
• n .'. n) . China Tefft, 




Looking Things Over 

by Russ Broude 



'We're getting there' Dept.: The 
Varsity basketball team this year will 
blossom out with new warm-up uni- 
forms of white satin jackets and 
white, slightly-pegged pants, as well 
as new playing uniforms. Maroon i 
and gold stripes will adorn the arms I 
and trouser legs of the warm up j 
suits. -Numbers and "Massachusetts" 



by Tony Schreider 

In their annual tussle, the Rednteo 
and Lord Jeffs fought to a 1-1 tie 
on the Amherst soccer field. The 
game was highlighted by the fn> 
defensive play of I'M goalie St 
Gunn, who made 2:» saves to thwart 
the Purple surges. 

It was the third year in a row fa 
which the Jeffs were unable t«. 
by the Briggsmen, having scored 
one goal in three years. 

Amherst stole the kickoff" to opes 



n the traditional color will be on the | the game and pressed continuous,;, 
front of the uniforms across the chest, for the first five minutes. Goalie St 



made good saves and on I 
up defensive play, fullback 



Gunn 

heads 

Tom Embler saved an early score V 

heading the ball out of the 



Kvan Johnston (34). gtoa TM rooters one of their few chances ,„ >ell 
during the Springfield game as he breaks into the clear on a quick open- 
ing to travel 40 yards before being hauled down. 1 
nought as the I'M bowed, 22-0. 



-Photo by Tague 



Twice Beaten Tufts is Given Edge 
In Traditional Clash with Redmen 

Springfield Frosh Nip 



Biggest, and saddest news of the 
week is that Bill Looney will defi- 
nitely not report for basketball at 
the end of the football season. The 

team candidates, numbering 84 at the while covering up for Gunn 
time called out, will probably be cut Kroeck Scores for I'M 

to twenty by the end of this week, Trying desperately to push ti 
and "Red" Ball will carry that num- into Amherst territory, the I'M boot- 
ber at least for the present. era put on an attack as Lin Joiy. 

Currently being formed in the area booted the ball out past mid-field 
is a semi-pro team consisting of stu- where Winton picked it up, dribble: 



dents here at the University. Natur- 
ally, these men, combining under the 
name Collegians, have no connection 
with the University or its sports pro- 
gram, and do not intend to imply any 



it up the left side of the field, brought 
it in towards the goal and shot. 
Jeffs goalie stopped it, but OH the 
bound, Kroeck, of Mass., slammed • 
home to give the Redmen a 1 to 



In the 44th meeting of their trad- 
itional rival, Tommy Kck's charges 
will be fighting for an even .">0<» av- 
erage this Saturday afternoon when 
they play their final game of the 
season against an unpredictable, but t0 tnt , ir tr ,i rf t defeat of the current 



Little Indians, 7-0 

The I'M Little Indians went down 



potentially powerful Tufts eleven at 
Alumni Field. The Redmen who start- 
ed out so gloriously with two lop- 
sided wins are now riding a three 
game losing streak, and will have to 
play superior ball to overcome the 
heavy Jumbo team and break even 
for the season. 

The Jumbos are now sporting a 4- 
2-1 slate with victories over such 
teams as Bowdoin, Northeastern, 
Middlebury, and Amherst; and a tie 
with a powerful Williams team. But 
on the other side of the ledger, they 
were edged by Bates and swamped 
by the University of New Hampshire. 



season by virtue of a <',<> yard dash 
by Springfield Proah'a Cliff Kibbee. 
This touchdown run broke up an 
otherwise scoreless ball game as the 
Maroon Yearlings eked through to 
their third win in four starts. 

The I'M frosh will wind up this 
year's campaign when they entertain 
Leicester Academy here next Satur- 
day. 



such affiliation. Those connected with j \ ear \. 

the group as of now are Pat Bruni, As the third period opened the Jeffi 

manager, Bill Ryback, Bill Crimmin. . st()le tne kickoff again and I 
Pete Angers, Billy McCann, Joe Mor- g^nte i ater s hot only to mis- 
iarty, Bill Dunn, and Jerry Scanlon. net stm the aj , K ,.,. S scirs, Amherst pM 
Expected games will be in the Am-, a coniel . kic |, an ,| almost scored a- 
herst-Springfield Area, dates uncer- Qunn jumped high to knock tht . , :l 

iy ' out towards the sidelines. As An 
herst recovered it, they shot aga 
from the middle, and when G 



none will play, or be eligible to play, 
varsity ball here on campus. 

Although rumblings of Hockey are 



just beginning to be heard, planning! 



snagged the boot, Burnett of Amherst 
charged the ball with 



for that sport is still in the nebulous j ^^ ^ ^ ^ of Qnm 
stage, except that a 12 game sched- 
ule has been set starting with New 
Hampshire on the 7th of January- 

awav, followed by four home games, 

.,,' XT . , XT ,, . „ vr-jji„ pushing the ball closer and closet 
with Norwich, Northeastern, Middle- J * . _,„__,_ •*__«„ 



his chest. 

s arm?. 

and knotted the score at one apiece. 

Mass. had a tough time topping 

Smith of the Lord Jeffs, as he kept 



John- 



bury (Night) and New Hampshire.; 
N'o hockey coach has been announced 
so far. 

Incidentally, as plans now stand, i 
WMUA and Bert Kline will have anj 
interview program about basketball ' 
next Tuesday or Wednesday night at 
7:15. 



mass, moan 

KtnU CoMMM*. Conway. 
TmUM tirahani. Hivk*. 1 r.-e 

Qmrdi Bfakn— ■, M"tt l<-. Moray. 

(Vnt.r Whipi". 

Hacks I). V'inr.in. DtOJMMMrilto 
Mm. Ri.li.naiU. i. Rowland, Grayaoa. 

Among the standouts on the Tufts BprlaffftoM Fwaa " ■ 

team are the veterans John Cala- 
gione and end Rudy Fobert, along 
with Danny Bennet. a junior. Cala- 
giOBC practically beat Amherst single 
handed as he scored two touchdowns 

and threw two touchdown passes to The winless I'M J ay vets closed out Although outmanned and outweighed 

knock the favored Jeffs out of the \fa£ T schedule by dropping a tough the Redmen Jayvees were definitely 

game. Such former Tufts standouts |; () decision to the Springfield Col- not outplayed and at times had much 

Jayvees. A 10 yard pass in the the better of it. One I'M touchdown, 



home, with halfback Dunbar cove! 
Continued on i><t'i> 



Springfield Pass Defeats UM J Vees 
In Closing Moments of Game, 6-0 



as Junie Wall and Julie Doliner have 
been nursing injuries throughout | 
most of the season and it is doubtful 
whether or not they will be available 
Saturday. 



ege 

OBing minutes of the game proved the result of a 20 yard pass into the 

the deciding play as the Maroofl Jay- end zone was nullified by an offside 

connected for the only ■core of penalty. John Annestis was the 



Jumbos 34. Jeffs 1 4 



the game. 

Dropping this tilt 



was a bitter 



spearhead of repeated UM drives, 



Aggies Aced As A.l.C. 
Subdues S-Men, 13-0 

Stockbridge lost a hard-played, 13- 
0, ball game to the AIC freshmen, SI 
the Aces rolled up their fourth wii. 
j of the season. Except for the t» 
pass interceptions by AIC, the Blu«* 
and White had an edge in defensive 
and offensive play. But both inter- 
ceptions resulted in touchdowns for 
the Aces. 

Captain Bob Ferestien was the out- 
standing back on the field, turning 
in a great offensive game. Little Bii 
Cox, who weighs 125 pounds and 
plays half-back, was not impr. 
by the size of the Aces and got off 
some good runs on reverses. K e<1 






u,. -,u. • 



Alvord, Moore, 

S ' I i I i u I". 1 1 \v . 



VI, 



( I 



Med 



■ 
Wfciteiaw, W. Frfbent. i: 
; >'Ah stii ". i-< -fin. i 
Mail ■ . M . i la, Halta 



1 rfbera, 

Kin*. 
. (nsafa 



K«ra, 
Howe, 



vi \> 

T-ki.- Nicfcofe 

■ 



at'Ht'SET l 



I »ri - 



Hack' I <■!{• t 

»\ , i% imont. 

k ro Drak< 

Sprir.ul'i. lit 
foucl • 
Mown. K i m 



Dober- 



pill for the I'M eleven as they had 
The Tufts team has shown amaz- battled the heavier Springfield iquad Springfield line most 
ing power with their single wing at- on even terms throughout the game. noon, 
tack and large forward wall. They 
trounced a favored Amherst team 39 
to 14 before a large Homecoming 
crowd, and they fought an extremely 
powerful Williams team to a 14-14 
draw, and were still knocking on the 
door at the end of the game. 

On the other hand they had 
come from behind to edge an under- 
estimated Xortheasiern eleven, T-o, 
and they were tripped by Kates 12-7. 
This fact alone would indicate that 
the Redmen, given a few breaks, 
can surely upset the Tufts apple- 
cart, but the Inmbofl have undoubt- 
edly improved since the Hates up- 
sei. while the Redmen have been 
hitting a rocky trail. 



and the hard driving back ripped the Drak <" called the plays for the Aggw 

and did a good bit of running throug! 



if the after- 



•\. |:-n..it liv t'hiiiiit- 



The Redmen salvage detail will 
surely have their work cut out for 
them cmie Saturday afternoon. 





»^ 




fufvn 



* 



e>J£-&t." • 



£) l * gi3 



boRRY. OLD WAN 



the middle of the AIC line. Red WM 
«m 'he receiving end of a couple ot 
screen passes that went almost 
whole way for scores. 

John Handrahan replaced Jim Ha.-- 
on at blocking position, when th' 
latter received an injury, and carrieo 
out his assignments in great - 
until he hurt his left leg. Aller. 
Jacques and Howie Tanner, two f° r ' 
mer Drury High boys, along 
Dick Trenhoba of Arlington, did noak 
work on defense. They played 
entire game, throwing the AIC 
carriers for losses all afternoon. 

Bob Lauder of Amherst, Bob Hen- 
rickson, Charlea Rogers, and Floy*' 
Ryder all put up a good battle. Ex- 
cept for the two pass intercept 
the game might have well end' 
tie. 

Stockbridge meets Collegiat' 
School, of New Haven, Friday a" 
noon to close the season. 



r.M. 




8 




ALL WOOL SHIRTS 

Congress — Botany — Pendleton 

$6.95 to $11.50 



UM Harriers Close 
Season by Losing 
To Vermont, 24-35 

Whitey Cossar finished second as 
the Redmen were defeated, 24-3,">, by 
the University of Vermont at Bur- 
lington last Friday. This was the 
iast duel meet of the season on the 
U of M's varsity cross-country sched- 
ule. 

The meet with the Catamounts be- 
gan on the lawn near the Vermont 
physical education building in a 
pouring rain and almost freezing 
temperature. After sliding off the 
grass onto the wet sidewalk, which 
Ifted about KM) yards, the runners 
•kidded onto a dirt road and up a 
lull. At the top of the hill there were 
raJ sharp turns which slowed 
down the pace and upset some of the 
;n tiers. The course then crossed in 
front of the girls' dormitories and 
mto a paved road, which lasted for 
about a half mile. Next the runners 
the road for a two-mile loop 
iMund the golf course, and finished 
the meet by repeating the first mile 
>f the course. 

Spikes could have bean worn to an 
advantage had there not been a mile 
of paved road. Vermont's four-mile 
course would have beer one of the 
beat the Derbymen have run this 
Kaaon had the weather been favor- 
tile. The day was so cold that Hal- 
( Allen said, "With my glasses 
•teamed up all I could do was follow 
shadows." 

1 Mdhuiuy. 1V1. |1:M; J Coiaar, iMi. 

ll'M. I CloiiKh. (Ml. IS**; I It.lli.w^. (Vl. 

.:.«:. :. Portar, (V), U:1S: I Cc.u K hliii. i\i. 

3M; 7 I'hinn.y, (Mi. L'J :4:< : i K. Randall. 

Vi. 22:51; '.t Worcutt. 1V1, M:0S; M t'ax- 

>h|1. iVi. M:lt; 11 J'ieri-.-. i Mi. 23:2.". ; 12 

nkhowar, 1M1. 23 :2"> : II Hopkins. (Ml. 

14 Allen. (Ml. 23:2!i; 1". CmIiiik. 

Mi. 23:43; 1»; C. I'i.rre. i"Vi. 24 : 1 it ; 17 

(Vl. 24:87: 1H R. Randall. (V.. 2". :4'.t : 

\rm«, (VI. 26:1.".; 2d lirohan. (Vl. 27:47. 



HONORARY COLONEL CANDIDATES 



UM Booters . . . 

Continued 1 row pone 4 
ng up to help him out. 

Amherst showed excellent team- 
work in the final quarter as they 
crossed the ball from one side of the 
field to the other, and took a few 
msuccessful shots at goalie Gunn. 
2 Overtime Periods 

The large crowd stayed on as the 
I >am went into two overtime periods. 
The first was a see-saw battle while 
the second saw Amherst take two 
'pen shots, one which Gunn stopped, 
"he other rising gradually over the 
soal. 

\MIIKR.ST 1 

Bctbt, lii 
>mith. li 
Burnett, e 

■-iffith*. ri 

h.r. n. 
H'.IIUt.T. Ihl. 

line, rhl. 
•T. rhb 
f i»mill, in> 
*'yman. rfl. 
'•— l.stt. K 
Taris ; Amh. r>t Andi 



PISTOL TEAM NOTICE 
All those interested in trying 
out for the Varsity Pistol Team 
are requested to report to the 
"fie range on either Tuesday or 
Thursday from 3 to 5. 



Mili Ball Announcement 
The Military Ball Committee 
wishes to announce that it is will- 
ing to accept bids for the full con- 
fession rights of a photographer's 
booth at the Military Ball* on De- 
cember 2. 

MI bids must be turned in no 
later than November 15 to receive 
any consideration. 




The twenty young ladies above were the preliminary candidates for the title of Honorarv Colonel at the 



Roister Doisters to 
Use New Staging 

An impressionistic type of stag- 
ing, using divided sets, will 1m> us.-i 
on this campus for the first time for 
the Koister Doister production of "A 
Midsummer Night's Dream", it ami 
announced this week by Production 
Manager Laura Levine. The sets, 
which will place at least two scene 
changes on the stage at one time, 
have been designed by Bob Holand. 
and are being built by Boh Iteear- 
eau's Scenery committee. 

Department heads for the produc- 
tion have been named by Miss Levme 
as follows : Stage Manager, Walt.- 
Tidman; Makeup, Mary I.owry; Pro 
perties, Milton Crane; Costume-, 
Carol Heady: Publicity. Gene Byrne: 
Tickets, Alice I t'Donnell; Dance, Ag- 
nes McDonoigh; and Lights, Wid 
Hart. 




Two Drill Teams, Bands Highlight Springfield Game 



Nearly Uno hrightly-clad precision a large circle. The 

drillers and instrumentalists sparked the circle, and the 



periods. 
Satur- 



the pre-ganie and half-time 
of the UM-Springrield genu 
day. 

Both the University Drill Team and 
Band and the Springfield College 
marching Glee dab and Band per- 
formed to bring color to the drab, 
rainy day. 

Two Bands Play in I'nison 

Both college Mauds played in uni- 
son during the pie-g.tme period. Each 
group marched from opposite ends of 
the football field toward the hftv-vard 



Wand filed inside 

two groups re- 

the 
the 



volved in opposite directions to 
tune of "Here We Co 'Round 
Mulberry Hush". 

The band formed a "C", while the 
female drillers went through them 
into an "S", facing the Springfield 
stands. The musicians honored Spring- 
Held by playing "The OH Gray Mare 
Ain't What She Used to Me". 

Marching back across the 



the precision marching and the male 
instrumentalists. 

I-ast week the regular one night a 
week which is devoted to the com- 
bined practice of Drill Team and 
Maud was extended to three nights in 
order to perfect the complex move- 
ment for Saturday's presentation. 
Only Girls' Team in East 

The 48 girls of the Drill Team al- 
ready have the reputation for being 



field, the| the only women's marching squad in 
combined units of nearly loo indi 
viduals formed the traditional "UM' 



line, and was flanked by two squads Mater, 
of the I" of M women's Drill Team. 

At center-field, while the bands 
played the "Star-Spangled Banner", 
the girls turned toward the grand- 
stands, saluting. 

The University Drill Team and 
Band took the field first at the half. 
The six squads of gray-clad girls 
started from the coiners of the foot- 
ball field, marching toward the cen- 
ter to form a huge revolving wheel. 

Coming out of this, they went into 



while the band played the Alma 



OF MASS 

I ■. Kroeck 

li. l.illtH'hii 
r. Winton 
ri, KiTii-K, 
ro. Kulas 
Ihb. Thomas 
ehb. Carew 
rhb. Hatch j 
lfb, Jorge | 
rbf, Embler ' 
«r. Cunn 
Coon, Kane, 

■•i. Kisn<T. Martin, (-"airman. Hutl.r. 
index, r. of Ma--. Lie, K..<ki. Cattn. 



SCA Forum 

A Student-Faculty Forum will be 
featured at the monthly meeting of 
the Student Christian Association on 
November 17. 

The subject to be under discussion 
will be student-faculty relations on 
this campus and how they may be im- 
proved. 

To date, Dr. Maxwell H. Goldberg 
of the English Department and Faye 
Hammel of the senior class have been 
secured by SCA to represent the 
faculty and the students respectively. 

One other p'ofessor and student 
will be asked to participate in the 
forum, which will take place at 7:30 
in Skinner Auditorium. 



Maroons Have .Male Drill Team 
The Springfield College Band, to- 
gether with the 32-man singing Drill 
Team, then took the field. 

Dressed in blue t-ousers and neck- 
ties with white shirts, the drillers 
formed letters with the band. 

One incident which drew laughs 
from the crowd was when the ten 
men who had formed the "O" in 
front of the "HELL" discovered their 
"mistake" and ran around to their 
correct place to spell out "HELLO". 

The rest of the Springfield drill 
consisted of spelling out a greeting 
to the Dads who were visiting on 
Dad's Day, and singing "Faith of Our 
Fathers". 

Largest Audience Ever 

The audience at Jast Saturday's 
game was by far the* largest one for 
which the University Drill Team and 
Band has performed this year. The 
home grandstand was naturally filled, 
and more students from the U of M 
were able to attend this game than 
those scheduled far from Amherst. 

Preparation for the drills for foot- 
ball games involves rigorous practice, 
both on the part of the girls who do 



the Bast, To keep up their fame for 
their tine precision movement, they 
must perform new and different drills 
ach week. 

Me sun to be mi hand at this 
Saturday's Tufts game for the sur- 
prise drill between the halves. 



SI) I Initiations 
Sigma Delta Tau announces the in- 
itiation of Evelyn Oeller, class of 
'50; Marbara Meurm.ui and Grace 
Levine, class of VS. 



Holiday Extension 
Vetoed by Dean 

At the senate meeting last Tue> 
day night president Alden Howard 
read a letter from Dean Machmer in 
which the Dean refused to dismiss 
classes on Saturday following the 
Armitice Day holiday. Tin- reason- 
for this acttion were that to sus pe n d 
classes on Saturday would mean a 
second three-day vacation in Novem- 
ber, and that attendance ut the ob- 
jective football game of the year," 
(the Tuft's game), would suffei. 

J o seph Griffith was appointed 
chairman of the senate committee in- 
vestigating the mess situaton. Vari- 
ous complaints and charges wi 
brought up in a heated dicus.si..! 

centering around Greenovsja cafete 

ria. The complaints mainly concerned 
the Crow d ed conditions existing 
there. 

President Howard announced a sen- 
ate party to be given by I'res. Van 
Meter in place of the regular meet - 
ing next Tuesday. In addition, all 
senators were urged to support the 
Campus Chest. 



J. Paul SIhm'oV * Switched to Wildroot Cream-Oil 
Because lie Flunked The Finger-Nail Test 



EVERYTHING for the Infant 

EVERYTHING for the Toddler 
EVERYTHING for the Growing Youngster 

i 

We Specialize only in Children's Clothing. 



ROSELLE 



JUVENILE 
SHOPPE, INC 



Amherst Theater BIdg. 



Tel. 144« 



Second Floor 





FOS A WHILE, Shcedy'slife story wus s pretty sad tail. People 
rode him about his wild, unruly hair. And it wasn't unt il his fa- 
vorite filly gave him the gait that he decided to do something 
.ibout it. He trotted down to the corner tlrog store and 
bought a bottle of Wildroot Cream-Oil hair tonir . Yon shonM 
see him now! Non-alcoholic Wildroot NOftaMnf Ljuvolif) 
keeps his hair neat r.nd well-groomed .-ill day .on^. No more 
.miioying dryness, no more loose, ugly dandruff. 
Take a tip from Shecdy. If your sugar balks when you B 
for a date, you need Wildroot Cream-Oil right sway. G< t it 
in bottles or tube t your local drug or toih t goo ountar, 
And ask your » professional applications. Yon ' 

•mT every tin 

* ',r 07 BmtTHtt/k Dr. Snyder, S. ) 

^ildrool Compiny, Inc., Buffalo II , N. Y. 





YOU CAN GET YOUR CHECKS CASHED AT THE 



c&c 



'NEXT TO GRANDY'S" 



'A 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, NOVEMBER 10, 1949 



/ 



*1oft4&L piatn the Rawest 



By Barb Curran 



WMUA will broadcast the U of M- 
Tufts game next Saturday from 
Alumni Fioid. Wayne Langfaill report- 
ed this week that the work is being 
carried on in order to have the public 
address system in operation for the 
game Saturday. . . 

In addition to Amherst Theatre 
tickets, Chesterfield cigarettes will 
now be offered as prizes for identifi- 
cation of the mystery tunes. These 
tunes can be heard nightly on the 
Revolving Handstand. . . 

Live Talent To Be Featured 

Next week, programs featuring 
campus talent will be instituted. Inez 
Card and Luise Moneey with her ac- 
cordion will be heard on these pro- 
grams. Bud Whittaker will sing folk- 
songs on Thursday evenings begin- 
ning next week. . . 

Classes in scrip; writing and an- 
nouncing are now being held under 
the direction of Mr. and Mrs. Walter 
Stelkovitz. Mr. Stelkovitz, instructor 
11 speech, and graduate of Emerson 
College, is holding these classes each 
Tuesday evening in Old Chapel. . . 

The request show which was heard 
iast year every Friday night from 
-on to 12:00 will be broadcast Sat- 
urday nights this year starting next 
week, George Doyle announced this 

• ek. . . 

WayiM Langill, Station Manager, 
offered an apology to the listeners 
>>f WMUA for the radio station not 
being on the air continuously last 
week, as planned. 

Minor operational difficulties made 
it impossible for WMUA to present 
a continuous program for the listen- 
• re, However, Langill added that the 
station was on the air intermittently 
.ill during the past week. 

Full Schedule Planned 

It is the hope of the radio station 
staff that WMUA will be broadcast- 
ing this week on a full schedule. Al- 
though no definite promise is being 



made, Langill stated, efforts are be- ! 
ing made toward clearing up the 
preaent difficulties. 

A picture of the WMUA staff was, 
released on Television over WNAC- j 
TV in Boston on October 30, the Sun- , 
day night of the Open House. . . 

George Doyle, Production Manager 
announced this week that any clubs 
desiring broadcasting time over the 
radio station should get in toi h 
with him either by writing to or call- 
ing at the studio in South College. . . 

Suggestions for programs are al- 
ways welcomed by the staff of 
WMUA. It is the aim of the radio 
station to broadcast what the listen- 
ers want at all times. Suggestions 
may be sent to the studio at South 
College. . . 



Ball and Chain Group 
Has Successful Dance 

On Saturday evening, October 29, 
from 0:80-11:30 p.m. the Ball and 
Chain Club held its Dungaree Record 

Hop in Mem Hall. About 250 people 
dressed in varying degrees of infor- 
mality danced or listened to the re- 
corded melodies of Glenn Miller, Har- 
ry James, and others. 

During intermission refreshments 

were served by Jean Richardson and 

I her committee. Many thanks go to 

the wives who baked all the delicious 

cakes and cookies. 

The club is organized for married 
students both off and on campus, and 
is still open for membership. 



Kappa Sigma 

The Gamma-Delta Chapter of Kap- 
pa Sigma Fraternity announce! the 

initiation of the following men: Paul 

Gagnon, Cornelius Harrington, and 

Raymond Metzger, of the class of '60 

:and Frank Bunker, Dana Davis, and 

| Robert Devine, of the class of 7>2. 



Government Group 
Visits UN Council 
At Lake Success 

A group of about forty govern- 
ment students, leaving the campus in 
the fo« at 8t80 last Thursday morn- 
ing, started on their way to Lake 
Success on Long Island to visit the 
United Nations Headquarters. 

The students, who were under the 
leadership of Mr. Vernon Ferwerda 
of the government department, broke 
up into smaller groups on their ar- 
ival la order to visit various com- 
mittee meetings. One group sat in 
on a meeting of the Legal Commit- 
tee, where the International Court of 
Justice was being discussed, and of 
which the Polish delegate was chair- 
man. 

Headphones Aid Interpretation 

The University students and the 
many other visitors sat around the 
room in chairs equipped with head- ! 
phones, with dials which enabled the 
wearer to hear the words of the 
speaker in six languages — that of the 
speaker himself, English, French, 
Russian, Spanish, and Chinese. 

The interpreters for these meetings 
were found in glassed-in booths at 
one end of the room. They Were le- 
■ponaible for the translations, which 
of necessity must be made rapidly. 

One woman, the French delegate, 
was noticed among the representa- 
tives, although there were several 
women who served as advisers to the 
delegates and were suited behind 
them. 

Following the morning meetings. 
the students went to eat. They found 
that the food was quite reasonable 
and also delicious, (particularly in 
the delegates' line.) 

Toured Grounds 

After lunch, they toured the build- 
ing and the grounds while waiting 
for the afternoon meetings, which be- 
gan at 8 o'clock. Outside the head- 
quarters building they saw a great 
circle of flags representing the 59 
member nations. 

The building contains its own 



ST0CKBRIDGE NOTES 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, NOVEMBER lo. IMS 



Director Verbeck, who had recent- 
ly returned from Kansas City, spoke 
briefly on his trip at the November 
2 Convocation, He presented interest- 
ing facts about the stockyards, pro- 
Ing of cattle, and the new grain 
storage facilities that he visited, 

He also announced [plans for the 
annua! service to be conducted at 
Mem Hall, honoring the dead of 
World Wars I and II. 



job at the Hort Show. The School 
congratulates them on their 
work, without which this great show 
would have been impossible. 



This year, as always, the Stock- 
bridge men and women did a grand 



Tufts Rally . . . 

Continued front page 1 

any persons wishing to attend other 

activities on campus may do so. 

Expert to Judge Floats 

The float contest which will take 
place in the course of the rally Fri- 
day will be judged by the following 
committee: Mr. Ian Maclver and Mr. 
Rob McCartney. 

The prize for the winning float 
la a fifteen dollar U of M banner. 
The floats will be judged on origin- 
ality of idea, number of people ac- 
tually participating, overall effect, 
and craftsmanship. They will be 
judged as they pass the Jones Li- 
brary in Amherst. 

Nature (>uide Club 

The Nature Guide Association will 
meet next Tuesday at 7 pan. In Room 
D, Fernald Hall. Members will show 
Kodakromes of their summer activ- 
ities. All those interested are invited 
to attend. 



branch post office and bank, as well 
as a bookstore where a quantity of 

literature concerning the United Na- 
tions may be found. A benefit art ex- 
hibition was being held on the day 
of the trip. 

There are four large committee 
rooms, complete with interpreters, 
and smaller rooms which have none. 
Members of the A.A.l'.X. the Amer- 
ican Association for the United Na- 
tions — serve as guides for the im- 
mense U.N. headquarters. 



All members of Stockbridge are n.. 
vited to the Freshman ReceptlO 
Dance. The dance, a semi-formal af- 
fair, will be held on Saturday, No- 
vember l!>, at 8 o'clock in tfemoris 
Hall. 

(line on out, Freshmen, ami y. • 
acquainted with your classmates. 

Campus Chest . . . 

Continued from //</,'/< l 
among students in war-ravaged na- 
tions. 

Also included in the drive are the 

j Cancer, Heart, Tuberculosa and Polio 

! drives, making the Campus Chest a 

! blanket benefit instead of holding 

separate drives during the year. 

I 'art of the drive's funds this year 
will go to establish a scholarship for 
foreign students on this campus not 
supported by their own government! 
Several of these students In the past 
have suffered hardships for lack si 
the necessities, and it is hoped th;r 
this fund will enable the Univi 
to care for them better. 

Solicitation for the drive, ui 
the chairmanship of Walter Foster. 
will be carried out by student repn 
sentatives in all dormitories, frs 
nities and sororities. Commuters may 
mail contributions or leave them In 
the Alumni Office, Memorial Hall. 

The goal of 18000 set for 
year's drive, the committee an- 
nounced, is considered an ideal to 
aim for. The committee is aiming also 
for a contribution of $1.00 per pei 



Mill Kail ... 

( 'ontinued from page 1 

a number of votes; too few, boweve . 
to allow the consideration of 
possibilities in the final selection. 

Regardless of who are the fina. 
candidates. the Reserve Officer- 
Training Corps wishes to congratu- 
late the nominees and thank them fo 
their fine co-operation. 



Amherst's 

CHEVROLET 

Sales & Service 

Genuine Chevrolet 

PARTS 



GIBSON CHEVROLET CO 

WELCOMES YOU TO ITS NEW HOME 
40 Dickinson St. 



Amherst*, Muss 



More Space 

in a 

New Home 

means even 

Better Service 

for you! 



The Gibson Chevrolet Co. 
wishes to thank its many 
friends, whose patronage 
has made this new, larg- 
er, completely equipped 
garage possible and nec- 
essary. We extend a cor- 
dial invitation to you to 
visit our new home any- 
time and see for yourself 
how well we are pre- 
pared to serve your auto- 
motive needs. 




YOUR CAR 

needs winter protection 
now. Drive in today for 
antifreeze and winter lu- 
brication. You will like 
our courteous service. 



Drive in now 
to protect your 

car from the 

winter 'weather 

to come! 



GIBSON CHEVROLET CO 

40 Dickinson §t. B *85L f ?fi.""' Telephone 749 

Amherst. Mass. 



INFIRMARY QUESTIONNAIRE 

The following questionnaire is printed as an aid to the senate committee 
which is now investigating the infirmary. The committee requests that yon 
£11 out this form, sign it and then return it either to the senate box in the 
main corridor, Mem Hall, or to your senate representative. 

1. Have you ever been lo the campus infirmary? Yes. . . . No. . . . 

2. If not, would you go there if you were sick? Yes. ... No 

3. If the answer to item 2 is NO, please state why. 



4. If the answer to item 1 is YES, please state — 

(a) How many times — 

(b) Were you satisfied with the reception? Yes No.. 



(c) Was the attitude of the staff satisfactory? Yes. 
Comments — 



No. 



5. Were you satisfied with the treatment ? Yes No 

6. To your knowledge, were their diagnoses always accurate? 

_ _. Yes... No... 

*. Via you consult another doctor about ailments diagnosed or 

treated at the infirmary? Yes No 

H. Do you think the facilities at the infirmary are adequate? 

Yes. . . . No. . . . 

9. Do you think the personnel is adequate? Yes No.. 

10. Have you ever been refused admittance or treatment? 



,iuv department announced that the 
Wishing Well yielded more than 200 
dollars for the benefit of the War 
Memorial Drive. He also it-leased the 
following list of prize winners: 

Miniature 

1st— John Houston SSA '86, Rich- 
aid Joseph. 

2nd Charles U. O'Halloran SSA 
•80, Rkhard P. Robinson SSA 7)0, 

Lawrence Toomey SSA '.">n, Lawrence 
Damoui ssa *50. 

Formal 
1st: Ernest H. Pafe ssa 10, 

Charles J. Wenk, Jr., SSA 10, 

2nd: Henry L. Thompson, L\ of M., 
10, C. William Haines, Jr., I . of M. 
'50, James J. Warren, Jr., L\ of M. 
'51. 

Informal 

1st: Miss Joan France, U. of M., 
'51, Paul Serex, I', of M., '51, Horace 
H. Brown, Jr., U. of M., *50, David 
S. Could, l\ of M., '51. 

2nd: Miss Lorraine Seliner, SSA, 
•51, Leonard A. Todd, U. of M., '50, 
Ellis N. Allen, SSA, '50. 

Also received Massachusetts De- 
partment of Agriculture Award. 



Childers of NSA 
Will Speak Here 

The general scops of the NSA pro 

gram ami Intm national Relation., 
Problems will be discussed l>y Ers- 
kine childers. International vice pres- 
ident of N'sa next Wednesday at 
7 p.m. in Skinner Hall. The meeting 

will be open for llie general public. 
Mr. Childers, a Junior at Stanford 

University, will come to us from the 

Smith International Day at which he 
will In- a participant. 

The twenty year old International 
Relations major, has taken top ranks 
in NSA since his arrival two years 
ago from Ireland, where his father 
and grandfather ware key men in the 
young Irish state. 

As NSA's I', s. representative, be 

helped promote Latin-American re- 
lations at Lima, Peru. He also aided 
aa co-chairman of the California, Ne- 
vada, Hawaii region, to found a sec- 
ondary school designed to promote 
international understanding and cit- 
izenship, in Arizona. 



"GiriCraiy" 



"' ■• i : 'i a i j " ■ ':. earl) in i 
corned) resulting from the combined 

talents of George and Ira Gershwin 
which sent this team toward later 
success. The times are well portrayed 
in Gershwin's music, and his own 

personality is typified by the various 
songs in the show. 

Sonus Make "Ciil Crazy" a Hit 

He wrote expressive personal songs 
such as "Kmhraceahle You", "But 
Not For Me", and "The Man I Love", 
us well as numbers for singing and 
dancing like "I've Cot Rhythm" ami 
"Biding My Time". His versatilit) 
and ability to combine and contrast 
emotion with light-hearted spirit was 
a governing factor m making "Girl 
Crazy" a success. 

Tickets are on sale now in the 
College Store for %M t $.90, and 
$1.20. The show will run every night 
beginning Wednesday, November 16th 
to Saturday, November 19th. A capa- 
city crowd is expected, so be sure to 
get your tickets early. 



If the answer is YES, please state why. 

On a separate sheet please add any further comment 



Yes 



No. . . 



( lass Name 

Hort Show . . . 

Continued front page 1 

tight before the show and released 
the night after. Congratulations are 

xtended to the Wildlife majors for 
their trapping skill and confidence 



Address 



corpuscles and oxygen tents may bo 
interested to learn that this was not 
the work of a pre-med student after 
all. The artist, Miss June Simons, 
confessed to a Collegian reporter that 
the painting was a conglomerate of 



The Olericulture and Land Arch, her thoughts after spending a sum- 
xhtbits drew a good deal of favor- 1 mar in the hospital. 



able comment, as did the Pomology 
department's appetizing display of 

fruit. 

Professional Displays 

The commercial gardeners added 
that "professional touch" with out- 
standing arrangements of carnations, 
roses, camellias and crysanthemums. 
Outside exhibits were all entered by 
members of the Holyoke and North- 
ampton Florists and Gardeners clubs. 

Pre-packaged flowers, a florist's 
dream of Tow-priced mass-produced 
beauty, were prominently displayed. 
Student Art Exhibit 

A student art exhibit adorned the 
vails of the gaily decorated balcony. 
And those of you who were mysti- 
fied by the impressionistic painting 
' ritaining hypo needles, microscopes, 



Professor Paul Procopio stated dur- 
ing an interview that only the great 
cooperation and enthusiasm of the 
students made the show possible. The 
funds obtained through the student 
I sales of corsages and refreshments 
were the exhibition's only source of 
revenue. The wonderful job done by 
Bruce Fuller and Bill Walsh, Co- 
chairmen of the entire exhibition, 
continued Prof. Procopio, was instru- 
mental to the show's success. 
Dean Clark Thayer of the Ilorticul- 

Lost 

One dark tan rain coat taken by 
mistake from library coat room be- 
tween 9-10:50 a.m. October 31. Name 
Gil Robery sewed on inside. Please 
return to owner at QTV, tel 8042. 




•■•■^AWrtrdWrwwv^rtvyvw.\vA%^v.% 





A6"6'rfro*ers partner 



Af fn"e mot/arts 4sv fastena* 
tvou/Jmakc, 





\ 



J "Arrow S/wts an ufafs ' n«Je/ 



So$efsmi'*$htf~-s i J 




fwner.:. ,'ite isafsMef Hmtkafme, 

*• center seam 




If you have a deep seated conviction that something is 
creeping up on you, your troubb 3 ill-fitting shorts. 

For real comfort below decks, see your Arrow dealer for 
Arrow shorts and you'll have the best seat in the house! 

$1.25 up 

ARROW SHIR TS 

■■»— ^ 

TIES • UNDERWEAR • HANDKERCHIEFS • SPORTS SHIRTS 



I 







Yes, Camels are SO MILD that in a 
coast to coasl leei of hundreds of men ami women 
who naked Camel- and only Cmads Eat 30 
consecutive da\-. noted throat Specialists, making 
weekly examinations, reported 

NOT ONI SINGLE CASI OP THROAT IRRITATION 
DUE TO SMOKING CAMUS! 




,i^»< 



' "" - 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, NOVEMBER 10. 194f» 



NEWS IN BRIEF 



Political Union 

Dr. David Rozman, member of the 
arch staff of the Economics De- 
partment, will speak on the Brannan 
Plan at the next Political Union meet- 
ing to be held at 7:30 p.m. next 
Wednesday in Old Chapel, room I). 

The Brannan Plan, which deals with 
government aid to the farm interest, 
will be outlined by Dr. Rozman. An 
informal discussion will follow his 
speech. 

All those who are interested are 
invited to attend the meeting-. 



Faculty Tea 

A tea for Women who have joined 
the faculty as staff members or wives 
during 1948-49 will be given by the 
• x.f.itive committee of the Universi- 
ty df Massachusetts faculty women, 
a: Stockbridge House on Thursday, 
November 17, at 3:30 p. m. 



Int Relations 

The International Relations Club 
)u Id its first meeting of the year last 
Thursday night at Old Chapel. 

Professor Ames Pierce, adviser to 
the club, talked briefly on the pur- 
pose of the organization — to keep 
students in all departments, not nec- 
essarily history, abreast of current 
events. 

Voting for officers resulted in the 
following elections: President, Edgar 
Buck; Vice-President, Robert Mitch- 
ell; Secretary-Treasurer, Renie 
Frank; Librarian, Louise Cushing; 
and Chairman of the Program Com- 
mittee, Roderick Bell. 

Committees c h I c n included : 
Charles Staniunas, William Savard, 
and Lester Wishnet Cor the Record- 
ing Analyst Committee; and Lillian 
Karas, Barbara Flaherty, and Paul 
tiagnon for the Publicity Committee. 
Several members volunteered to rep- 
resent this school at the national 
conference of th«- Carnegie Founda- 
tion to be held next month at the 
University of New Hampshire. 

The club is to meet once every 
three weeks. The second meeting will 
take place the first week of Decem- 
ber. 



. Bac Club 

There «H— be a meeting Tuesday, 
November* Iff, at 7:30 p.m. of the Bac- 
teriology Club in Marshal Annex. 
The speaker will be Mr. Joseph Mc- 
Carthy, Chief of Laboratory Law- 
rence Experimental Station, who will 
talk on, "The Use of Bacteriology in 
the Disposal of Some Difficult In- 
dustrial Wastes". A short movie, and 
•■» 1 reshments. All invited to attend. 



Concert Band 

The I* of M Concert Rand will 
commence rehearsals next Tuesday, 
November 16 at 7 p m at Room 119, 
Skinner Hall, it was announced by 
Stanley Charm, General Manager of 
the University Bands. 

The first concert on campus will be 
December 1st. On January 13th the 
Band will perform at the Veterans' 
Hospital, Leeds, Mass. Other en- 
gagements are being planned. The 
group is comprised of the Marching 
and Dance Bands, as well as all girl 
wind instrumentalists on campus. 



Calendar . . . 

Continnnl free* page 2 

MEETING. Stockbridge, Student 
Council, Memorial Hall, Room 3, 
7:00. 

REHEARSAL. Chorus. Skinner Audi- 
torium. 7:00. 

REHEARSAL. String Quartet. Skin- 
ner Room 114,8:00. 

MEETING. Naiads. Pool, 7:15. 
Thursday, November 17 

PERFORMANCE. Operetta — Girl 
Crazy — Bowker Auditorium, 8:15. 

MEETING. SCA. Skinner Auditorium, 
7:00. 

MEETING. Forestry Club, French 
Hall, Room 209, 7:00. 

REHEARSAL. Symphony. Skinner 
Hall, Room 119, 7:30. 

REHEARSAL. Roister Doisters. 
Chapel, Auditorium, 7:00. 

MEETING. Military Ball Committee. 
French Hall, 7:00. 

MEETING. Christian Science Group. 
Chapel, Room B, 7:00. 



The i 



Outing Club 



• • w 



Ing of the I ' M 



Outing Club at 7 ;3G pm on Tuesday, 
November 15, at room 102 in Stock- 
bridge Hall. The brief business meet- 
ing will be followed by the planning 
of future t rips and discussion of 
what the student desires in activities. 
Prof Vondc'l will give a talk aceoii; 
ponied by colored slides on the Appal- 
achian Trail irom Massachusetts 
northward. The meeting will conclude 
with free refreshment* for all Out- 
ing Club members and a slight 

charge for non members, Everyone i 

• * (iflv m 

is welcome. 



Forestry Club 

The next meeting of the Forestry 
Club will be held next VVednetda 

7 p.m. instead of I he usual thir ' 
Thursday of the month. 
The featured tpea i f the e 1 

ing will be Professor W. A. Hoi 
Of the graduate school of B LI 

Administration, Harvard University. 
Well known in forestry circles for 
his interest in utilization probli m 
Professor Hosmer will sneak on sonic 
of the phases of the industry. 



Fuchs-Istomin Concert Monday 
Night Attracts Crowd of 1750 



An Hus Club 

The An. Hus. Club played host on 
November 1 to the Pre-Vet Club, 
with a total of over 200 people pres- 
ent. Dr. Francis Austin of Belcher- 
town, one of the leading veterinarian 
surgeons in this section of the coun- 
try, presented a lecture, with movies, 
showing various operations per* 
formed on farm animals. 

The An. Hus. Club, with a mem- 
bership of 12."> members and ten 
pledges, is one of the largest on cam- 
pus. It presents an interesting speak- 
er each week. Next Tuesday's guest 
lecturer will be Mr. Robert Leland, 
producer-d e a 1 e r , of Bridgewatcr, 
Mass. 



Poultry Club 

The Poultry Science Club will 
sponsor a roller tkating party at the 
Gables in South Deerfield next Mon 
7 o'clock. For tickets o 
transportation, please contact Vir- 
ginia Bennett, I.ee Larson, or Georg 
Fellows. 

There will be a meeting nex 
Wednesday, at 7 o'clock in Bowditch 
Lodge. Mr. David Ferzoco of Swift 
& Company will speak on "The Broil- 
er Business of New Fngland." 

(hem Club 
The Chemistry Club announces the 
election of the following new officers 
who will work in conjunction with 
the regularly elected executive com- 
mittee: Publicity Chairman, Robert 
Grimley, '.71; Social Chairman, Betty 
Vander Pol, '61; Nancy Keaney, 7,3: 
and Larry Ford, '51, 



Lost 

return 
Tau. 



Lost 

LOST: a pair of rimless glasses in 
a brown case with a metal stripe, 
in the vicinity of Draper Hall. 



Lost 

Black Eversharp pen. Please | Lost 
to Lois Rubin, Sigma Delta ' Finder please notify K. Jones, I>ia 

ci. Reward. 



B) Fa> e 

An appreciative crowd of over 1700 
people heard Joseph Fuchs and Eu- 
gene [stomin in a joint piano and 
violin recital Monday night, N'ovenv 
» r 7. in the Cage. 

In the second Concert Association 
program of the year, the noted mu- 
sicians lived up ably to their advance 
publicity as "a perfect violin player" 
and "one of the best interpreters of 
Chopin". 

Mr. Fuchs, the violin playing mem- 
ber of the two, who started his career 
as a child prodigy, is today acclaimed 
as one of the leading men on the con- 
cert stage. His selections Monday- 
night included a Tartini fugue, Stra- 
vinsky's Pastorale, a 1'aganini Caprice 
arranged by Fuch's sister, and the 
Introduction and Rondo Capriccioso 

Dairy Club 

The second meeting of the Dairy 
Club took place in Flint Lab on No 
vember 2 at 7:00. The speaker, Mr 
Young of Foxboro, Mass., discussed 
Instrumentation in the Dairy Indus- 
try. 

Dr Nelson and Donald McKay al- 
so spoke about their trip to Cali- 
fornia for the Milk Judging Contest. 
Refreshments were served. 

The next meeting will be on No- 
vember Id at 7:00 at Flint Lab 804. 
Joseph Donovan, milk inspector of 
Brookline, will speak on "The Prac- 
tical Aspects of Milk Inspection." 



Ha m in el 

by Saint Saens, tiii 1722 Stradivarim 
nicknamed "Cannon" because of [y 
powerful tone, adequately overcame 
the acoustic difficulties of the Cage, 

Mr. [stomin, who also began ai 
child prodigy, is today considered to 

be one of the leading interpreter 

Chopin. Since this is the LOOtfa 

niversary of Chopin's death, nil 
her ions, appropriately enough, 

two works by Chopin: the Impromptu 

in F-Sharp major and the Scherzo in 
B minor. 

The second half of the progratr. 
featured the two artists in Cesar 
Franck's Sonata in A major. Each of 
the performers, in their solo parts of 
the concert gave numerous encores; 
but after the duet, with the crowd 
demanding more, they politely ex- 
plained that "we just don't know any 
more duets". They had done enough, 
though, with an excellent program of 
wide audience appeal. 



Rifle Team 

The varsity Rifle Team bega' 
practice this week under the direc- 
tion of coach M-Sgt. Harry Piatt. 

Practice is held on the rifle range 
behind North College from 8-5 on 
Monday, Wednesday, and Friday af- 
ternoons. 

Anyone interested in competing 
for a place on the team may report 
this week to the coach during the 
practice sessions. 




Gtoodell Library 

of M 

Amhers5, Mass. 



A FREE 
AND 

RESPONSIBLE 

PRESS 




GIVE 

TO 

THE 

CAMPUS 

CHEST 



I\0I„ L\ NO 9 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



Colonel Finalists 



NOVEMBER 17, 1949 



— -•» 



%irl Crazy' on For R oc h es ter Philharmonic 

6 more Nights; ■ j < u i • i 

Sellouts Probable Leads Holidays of Music' 






K 



rh.- five lovely young lassies above are th» finalists who will compete 
tor the title of "Honorary Colonel" at the Mili Ball, Fridav, December 
«rcond. Posed in front of the fireplace at Skinner Hall, they are Jo 
iKourke, Vicki Milandri. Judy Sanders, Barbara Konopka, and Joan 
M™fJj —Photo by Kosarick 

Colonel Candidates Cut To 5 

te of seven hunderd R.O.T.C. rollm.-nt, tickets, up till now, have 
1 ita at Bowker Auditorium on j been sold only to cadets. Those de- 
le 8th of November nominated the j siring tickets are advised to contact 
flowing Ca ndi d a t ea ai finalists, one i Advanced R.O.T.C. students. A ticket 
be chosen as Honorary booth will be set up in the Drill Hall 
nU. Trt at- ' to dispose of ticket* a 



The initial performance of "dirl 

Crazy" took the stage at Bowker 
last night before a near capacity au- 
dience. The Operetta Guild produc- 
tion will run for three more nights 
through Saturday. 

Advanced ticket sales indicate a 
full house for the performance to- 
morrow night and Saturday, but the 
Guild management reports that many 
tickets are still available for to- 
night's performance. They can be 
purchased at the ('-Store. Pricei an 
sixty cuts, ninety cents and 11. 20. 

This presentation of one of George 
Gershwin'a most popular musicals 
has Ed Purrington and Lorns Wil- 

don in the lead roles. Providing the 
downing antics for the show arc Gil 
N'ndeau as Geiber Goldfarb, Bill 
Kstes as Slick, and Mary Wells as 
Kate. Bob Boland aaad Anne Morrill 
help the performance with their 
dance impressions. Tin University 
Chorale assists the chorus in a few 
numbers. 



The second annual "Holidays of Music," presented bj he 
Music Guild, begins on December 5, and will nm through the 15th 

Admission to all concerts is free with the exception of the 
performance by the Rochester Philharmonic Orchestra (price for 
non-membera of the concert association—! 1.20) aI1( | the chorus's 
production of the "Messiah" (price $.60) The public is cordially 
invited to attend the entire program. 

This is the second year in which a program of this sort will 
be heW. Last year it was a great success and ran from November 

11-2:!. Similar to last year there will 

Danra Nafc t19Q '*' ' v; "'"' ,y " r «»•««■. ranging fro.,, 
L/ailtC llClo <pi<Ld i informal Jass to sacred music. Most 

p r* f^w af the programs average dm hour 

ror Laropus Lhcst "° ,ll: " ''" wil 



loncl at the Military "Rail. 
a! order they an 
Ukui Hartley, Class '51, Stock- 

[ Barbara Konopka Class '52 

Milandri Class '52 
I • n'Kourkc- Class 7>I 

i-aly Sanders Class *68 

J Ellington's orchestra will be 

I d at the ball, tickets for which 

• be on sale to the student body 

general public by Monday, an- 

Mesd Ball Chairman David Tavel. 

I need ticket sales for the af- 

[ ' v. ic exceptionally heavy, an in- 

that this year's ball may 

tie attendance record for a 

formal set by last year's 

Duke Ellington's poularity is 

ide and previous reports 

been confirmed that this El- 

ItaTi trip around the east will be 

last with his present band, the 

being expected to go into the 

a 'rical business with his own mu- 

■ shows, 

I g to the limited capacity of 
Amherst gym and the large Re- 
<i Officers' Training Corps en- 



ns long as th*>* 
remain. 

Interest in this year's Honorary 
Colonel selection has been very keen, 
and the number of spectators at the 
voting in Bowker together with the 
Cadets filled the auditorium. 

Scholarship Established 

With proceeds from the large at- 
tendances at the Military Balls of 
the past two years, a scholarship 
was established by the Military De- 
partment to aid incoming freshman 
students. It is the sincere hope of 
the R.O.T.C. staff to maintain this ; 
scholarship in the interests of the 
student body of the university. 

In Duke Ellington, the Military 
Ball Committee has obtained one of 
the finest and most popular orches- 
tra leaders in the nation. The Duke 
is perhaps best known for his own 
musical style of which "Mood Indi- 
go" is typical. In contrast to those 
who associate Ellington with jazz, 
he has led excellent dance orchestras, 
and his performance at the ball on 
December 2nd, should be ample 
proof of that. 




The 1949 Campus Chest drive g>t 
off to a good start last Friday night 
with a record dance sponsored by the 
committee that netted $121 for the 
drive. 

Dance chairman Jean llazelton re- 
ported that almost 100 couples at 
tended the dance, which featured m 
termission entertainment by Edwin 
Jaaiaaki, Herb Holden, and Hank 
Shensky. Recorded music was fur- 
nished by Pan] Channel. 

Walter Foster, solicitation chair- 
man, reported] that as of Tuesday a 
total of *112.<)<> had bean turned in. 
Student Aid Needed 
Prof. Maxwell H. Goldberg, facul- 
ty adviser to the drive committee, 
emphasized again that the World 
Student Service Fund defnnd* solely 
upon student contributions such as 
those from the Campus Chest drive. 
Dr. Goldberg said he was 
impressed with the attitude toward 
WSSF aid of a number of foreign 
students with whom he sssoeisted 
for two weeks last summer. 

"They want us to give them, , 
not charity, but the essentials needed 
to make them Belf-SUpportftftg," hi 



t ha t 



are 



('ha 



with study hours. 

The various concerts 

S ch ed u le d are as follows: 

Dec. 6 Chorale concert at Old 

pel Auditorium, 8:ir> p.m. 
Dee. <; Valley octets Concert at old 

Chapel Auditorium, X:<)0 p.m. (Am- 
herst. .Mt. Holyoke, Smith and the 
University) 

Dec. 7 Joint Faculty CoBCQH at Old 
Chapel Auditorium, k : (mi p.m. 

Dec K Student Concert at Skinner 
Auditorium, 11 KM a.m. 

Dec. !i Chorale, away Irom campus 

Dec. 10 Broadcast WMUA 

Dee. || -Rochester Philharmonic o, 
chest ra, cage, 2:30 p.m. 

Dec. 12— Dance Band Concert, Bow- 
ker Auditorium, 8:15 p.m. 

Continual ,,,• I m • 



Pictured above are Ed Purrington 
and Linda Wildon, stars of the 
Gershwin musical "Girl Crazy" 
which opened at Bowker last night 
for a four day run. The leads wear 
the western costume for the pro- 
duction which is set in cosmopoli- 
tan dude ranch. 

— Photo by Tau ue 



RecessCommission 
Meets With Prexy 

Nine members of the Recess Com- 
mission on Education met Oil Cam- 
pus Tuesday, to consider several 
measures dealing with the univer- 
sity which will b<. brought up before 
said. They are eager ,o shift from ,„,. |e K ,sla.ure a, the next session. 



ayakawa, Noted Author, Will Speak 
ere On "Science, Language, Society" 

I I. Hayakawa, versatile au- in adult extension courses; as stu- 

the Book-of the Month Clubjdent observer at the Menninger Clin- 
and non-fiction best seller, 



Cejjrijht 19*9, liccrrr * Mvnt Tm/cco Co. 



■ in Actio,, (1041), and of 
'•'•ntly published Lmnguagi in 
M.f end Action (1949), will 
the Old Chapel auditorium, 
'•"lay, Nov. 30 at 7:30 p.m. 
: an open meeting of the Eng- 
tment, the learned and wit- 
of ETC will speak, with col- 
' ! informality, on the subject 
Language, and Society", 
his topics will be : "I.ang- 
( 'lub Veil, or Tool?" 
[ iker's discussion of general 

[ - will be made vivid by fre- 
n humorous, references to 
varied experiences of Amer- 
ife. He will draw on what he 
earned as delivery boy, travel- 
J-alfsman, taxi driver, advertis- 
I I writer; as English teacher 



ic, art student at the Chicago Insti- 
tute of Design, columnist for the 
Chicago P f/ e wd er (a Negro Weekly), 
regular book-reviewer for Hook Week 
(literary supplement of the Chicago 
Sun), first-hand researcher into folk 
music and jazz; as a member of the 



Mills Holds First 
Dorm Housewarming 
On Eve of Holiday 

The first dormitory housewarming 
dance within the recent history of 
the U of M was held last Thursday 
evening at Mills. The spacious recre- 
ation room was decorated with care, 
and this, combined with the soft 
lighting was suggestive of anything 
but the dormitory atmosphere. 

Pros, and Mrs. Van Meter were 
p re s en t, as were I lean and Mis. Hop- 
kins. WMUA provided a smooth- 
functioning loudspeaker system and 
records for the enjoyment of the man 
of the house and their goesta. 

The Entertainment Committee was 
successful in providing an outstand- 
ing program for the evening. Eea- 
tured at intermission were I.uise 
Money, who charmed the audience 
with her accordion selections, and AI 



being recipients of aid to being giv- 
ers to those less fortunate than they. 
It is amazing how much American 
student interest means in strength- 
ening their morale." 

Solicitation Com mil lee 

Walter Poster is general chairman 
of solicitation for the drive. The In- 
terfratemity Council under Harold 
Feimnan is covering solicitation for 
fraternities, and the I'anhellenic 
Council under Harbara Kinghorn is 
covering sororities. Sally Rosenblooii 
is in charge of women's dorm solid - 

('on tin mil n,i page 7 I 



Members of the commission pros 
ent included: Commission Chairman 
Ralph C. Usher, Representative 
Maurice A. Donahue of Hoiyokc, 
Rep. John Lynch of Springfield, Rep. 
William A. Cowing of West Spring- 
field, Rep. Wilfred Mirsky of Boston, 
Rep. Han, Id Putnam of Needham, 
Rep. Relden C. Hly „f Saugus, and 
Mr. John T. Sullivan, research con- 
sultant of the commission. 
Met in Proxy's Office 
The legislators met in the Presi- 
dents office at the University from 
Co n ti„ a, ,i „„ sage "' 



Dance Group To Perform Ballet 
In Roister Doister Production 

For the fust time in Roister Doi- Physical Education department, and 
ster history, the dramatic group will j Agnes McDonough, Dance rcprosen 
this year work with an outside group , tative of the Women's Athletic A - 
for an important part of a major sociation. 
production, is was announced this 
week by Lmrs Lerme, Production 



Director. The Modern Dance 1 1 roup, 
which formerly has had no assoeia- 



According to Miss Hubbard, there 
is no set choreography to the ballet. 



board of directors of a cooperative 

wholesale and president of a chain of 

cooperative grocery stores; as friend Sidell, personable in his vocalizing of 

of art connoisseurs and collectors, and several popular BOngS, AI was ac- 

of self-taught folk musicians of the j companied by Leo Silva on his gui- 

N'egro community; and last (accord- j tar. 

ing to him, not least!) as the father Directly after the entertainment, 



|ao the girls will work cooperatively 

tion with other campus activities, has l" ***** *• " alt " rn of th " *»» 
been chosen to perform the fairv , W . „ ,!"' ^ vf ' trm " (i ■■ ■ 'egu- 
ballet in "A Midsummer Night's incorporate steps 

Dream," the Roisters' fall play. 

Ten girls from the group have 
been selected to dance the ballet, 



commonly considered as part of the 
modern dance repertoire. 



The girls whp will take 



part in 



which will be performed to the Felix the ballet are Betsy Acheson, Ratri- 



of two boys. 

Interviewed about Dr. Hayakawa, 

Prof. Maxwell H. Goldberg, (whose 

critiques of iAtnguage in Action the 

author himself has highly praised, 

Continued on page 7 



Master of Ceremonies Dick White 
turned the program over to Social 
Chairman Arthur Castraberti, who 
presented Wayne Langill with a 
check which will be used to enlarge 
the radio station's record library. 
Continued on page 7 



Mendelssohn music used in the pro 
-ional production. The gir's will 
be cast as attendants of Titania, the 
fairy queen, and some of them will 
have minor speaking parts. In 
dance sceno they will work as a unit, former 



eia Perry, Agnes McDonough, Paul- 
ine Strong, Arlene Brusso, Helen 
Woloshyn, Joan Hartley, Eileen 
Stem, Patricia Smith, and Arlene 
the Lundgren. The first six girls are 
member, of the Modern 



and their ballet will be incorporated Dance club and have; taken part in 
int., the action of the play. at least one previous dance produc- 



The group has already begun re- 
hearsals under the direction of Miss 
Vickery Hubbard of the Women's 



tion. The last four are freshmen who 
have shown unusual talent in the art 
of modern dancing. 



V 



I 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, NOVEMBER 17, 1949 



2 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, NOVEMBER 17, 1949 



(Ehc Jteutbusclte (Colleqimi 



VOL. LX NO. 9 



EDITORIAL BOARD 

MANAGING EDITOR 

Hetty Kreifter 



KDITOK 
Jim Curtin 

NEWS DEPARTMENT 

Editor— Jan Miller 

lVcl Cole. Barbara Curran. Carl Cutler, 

Agnes McDonough, Gerry Maynard. John 

Kox. Kay Liner. Al Uobbins, Jim Gilbert. 

Maiylou Iteaurt-Kard Lee 

SPORTS DEPARTMENT 

Editor— Joieph 8tMd« 

Aaaidtant Editor— Bill Dunn 

[l„v. Tavd. Ht-rnir Or BUT, Kuss Hioude. 

John Oliv.r. T..ny Schn-iii.r, Sol 

Schwint/.. Bill Ltiti. B"b Morse. U I'i- ■'.•• 
MAKE-UP EDITOR 
Erv Stockwell 



NOVEMBER 17, 1949 

ASSOCIATE EDITOR 
Faye Hammel 



FEATURE DEPARTMENT 

Editor — Ruth Camann 

Judy Broder, Lillian Karas, Sylvia Kings- 
bury. Elbert Taitz. Benny Tickelis. Mil- 
dred Warner, Judy Davenport. Eleanor 
Zumurchi, Jim Shevis. Lloyd Sinclair. 
Jim l'ow.r.s, Joe Towlei . Phil Johnson 

ART DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Bill Tame 

John HiKKins, Kvi-rett Kosarick. Bill Luti. 
Damon I'hinn.y. Jim Ston.-. Ed Tenc/.ar 

COPY EDITORS 

Paul Perry. Henry Lawrence 




BUSINESS BOARD 

ADVERTISING MANAGER 

Judith Stoyle 
ADVERTISING ASST. 
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SECRETARY 
Pat O'Rourke 
STOCK BRIDGE REPORTERS 
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SUBSCRIPTION MANAGER 

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CIRCULATION ASSTS. 
Milton Crane, Dan Diamond, 
Aaron Kornetsky 



Published weekly durinic the achool year. 



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SINGLE COPIBS 10 CENTS 



Speakers For WSSF Explain Ami 
To Solicitors For Chest Campaign] 



Robert West of Yale University and 
former National Vice-President of 
NSA, spoke to a meeting of the 
Campus Chest solicitors Tuesday 
night, November 8, on behalf of the 
World Student Service Fund. 

He explained that there was still a 
definite need in Europe, and that 
failure on the part if American stu- 



Alsu speaking on behalf of. 1 
drive were Mr. Fietee Schulenberrf 
an exchange student from <i< nnu: I 
at Amherst College, who describ^l 
the German students' Condition*! 
Miss Mimi Hawkins, chairman of ;r ,| 
recent WSSF drive at Smith CoUqJ 
who outlined the techniques used a| 
Smith in their campaign for fund>. 



SMITH COLLEGE AND THE PANTHER 

A news item, datelined Washington, Monday of this week, 
caught our attention and left us with a greater understanding of 
the reasons why Smith College possesses a completely equipped 
teaching plant and an affluence which has enabled it to obtain 
and hold its present stature in the academic world. 

The particular reason we see here is the spirit, we can even 
say the indomitable spirit, of Smith Women as exemplified by 
Mrs. Francis I. McGarraghy of Washington, chairman of a bene- 
fit committee of the Smith Alumnae Club. 

The other morning, as the news story relates, Mrs. McGar- 
raghy was attacked by a panther as she was being interviewed 
on a daily radio program known M "Brunch with Nan and Bill." 
The lady from Smith was telling Nan and Bill about the benefit 
show which she directs when this panther prowling about the 
studio spied the mink furpiece which Mrs. McGarraghy wore. 
His snarls drowning out the speaker's voice, the panther sprang 
at her, fastened his teeth and claws in the furpiece and dragged 

it to the floor. 

Nan— probably a product of Vassar, Wellesley, or somesuch 
—fled from the scene; Bill remained at the mike to give a full 
account of the story ; Mrs. McGarraghy managed a nervous laugh 
and assured the audience that "he didn't even scratch me." This 
while the growling beast in back of her was still busy ripping 
the mink scarf to pieces. To a question a few minutes later she 
stated that she "didn't mind it at all." "After all," she added, 
"it was wonderful publicity for our Smith benefit show." What 
poise, what unselfish devotion to the cause. With workers such 
as Mrs. McGarraghy, Smith has cause to give thanks, this being 
the season for it. (Women of the university you see what lies 
ahead. Mind not to wear your mink to radio programs.) 

Speaking of contributions reminds us that the school owes 
thanks to its own alumni, particularly for aid in financing the 
building program with an investment totalling almost three mil- 
lion dollars since 1939. 



BRICK BATS 

Report From Infirmary 

To the Editor: 

My letter on the infirmary question 
will probably arrive at a most op- 
portune moment — I say opportune, 
because (1) this controversy is now 
in the open and (2) perhaps the sen- 
sationalism of my bicycle accident 
and the knowledge gained from my 
week's stay in the infirmary will 
make my testimony valid. 

Contrary to rumors and general 
impressions that I had received as an 
unscathed freshman and sophomore, 
my sojourn at the university infirm- 
ary was complete with efficient care 
plus appetizing trays and courteous 
attention. Both Dr. Radcliffe and his 
nurses were prompt in their medical 
care to my cut eye and various 
bruises, and they secured against 
future complications by the tetanus 
injection. 

It would seem now that any stu- 
dent who has been so ill could also 
write the Collegian either to criti- 
cize objectively or to laud the in- 
firmary as I have done. 

May I also in this letter thank the 
many fellow students and faculty 
members who sent me cards and 
gifts, or who just telephoned to see 
'how Cam is." 

Ruth Camann, '51 



w 
s 
s 

F 

A 
I 
D 






m. 



m 






$Lt*>l 



The rising T.B. rate among Chinese students would be even highn 
if it were not for the food and medical aid WSSF provides for thru 



WORLD NEWS IN BRIEF 



New York, Nov. 8— The Democrats 
won a sweeping victory in today's 
election as former Governor Herbert 
Lehman was elected to the Senate, 
defeating Republican John Foster 
I»ules. In the city's mayorality con- 
test, Mayor O'Dwyer was re-elcted 
over his Republican Liberal-Fusion 
opponent, Newbold Morris and the 
American Labor Party candidate, Vi- 
to Marcantonio. In Boston, ex-gov- 
ernor and Mayor James Curley final 
ly lost an election. John B. Hym 
with the strong suport of Secretai 
of Labor Tobin, became mayor of tl. 
city. 

Chicago, Nov. 9 — The soft coal 
strike has been called oft" for three 
week.-. John L. Lewis has ordered 
his miners back to work until the 
end oi this month when the strike 
may be renewed. 

Washington. Nov. 10 — Secretary of 
the Interior, J. A. Krug resigned to- 



Sportsday Publicity 

To The Editor: 

We are somewhat puzzled by the 
recent decision of the Cidlegiau that 
there was no room for an article ad- 
vertising the University Sportsday 
held last Friday. The purpose of the 
Sportsday was to raise funds for the 
varsity "M" club athletic scholarship. 
We justly expected cooperation in 
our publicity campaign from a Col- 
legian that has openly advocated 
support of school athletic functions. 

We were interested to note that 
some of the Springfield papers 'had 
room' to give us some of our much 
needed publicity. We expected at 
least an equal amount of effort on 
your part. 

Varsity "M" Club 
Women's Athletic Association 

KlK NwU: I ni/nl that the 
Sportsdaii dill not receive the publi- 
city n-hicli it ilrsirred. The rcastni 
there was no storg jtrinted was )iot, 
hi, never, oicing to any "decision" 
that there "tin* no room;" nor teas 
there any lack of effort. That is a 
nisumlerstanding. The Collegian 
failed to print the storij because I 



dents to send relief there now would 
cause the loss of all that has been 
accomplished thus far. 

Aid to European students, he re- 
ported, helps fight tear and thereby 
fights the rise of totalitarian govern- 
ment. 

Questioned as to whether the aid 
goes behind the Iron Curtain, he 
stated that money and supplies from 
WSSF goes only where they are cer- 
tain to reach the student. 

Speaking on the aims and policies 
of WSSF, Mr. West was accompanied 
by Kay Beach, a former University 
of Massachusetts instructor, who has 
been in charge of distributing WSSF 
aid in China. 

Mr. Beach explained the methods 
of distributing aid, and he confirmed 
the fact that funds were going only 
to the most destitute students. 



HOW WAS YOUR 
DINNER LAST NIGHT 




' 



DINNER FOB ONE IN Al'STRM 
Some Austrian students would noil 
have even this much if it *>^\ 
not for WSSF. 



U. M. WEEKLY CALENDAR 

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17 — WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23 



day from the Truman cabinet. His 
office, to be vacated about Dec. 1, 
will probably be filled by Oscar L. 
Chapman, under-Secretary of the 
Interior, Washington reporters pre- 
dict. 

Pittsburgh, Nov. 11—177,000 steel 
workers were ordered back to their mide " ■*•*■*•. 
jobs today as the United States Steel 
Corporation and the 
Workers signed a two year contract, | athletic functions. It trill continue to 
officially ending the tie-up in the '''" *"• Barrin;/ further mistakes it 
steel industry which started six expects to provide adequate publicity 
weeks ago. The terms of the agree- for future events starred by the "M" 



As the letter note*, tin Collegian 
United Steel [does advocate the support of school 



Steel 



Club and WAA. 



ment followed the Bethlehem 
formula. 

Bonn, Germany, Nov. 13 — There 
are no plans for reviving the Ger- 
man army, Secretary of State Dean i) ear Editor: 
Acheson, here for discussions with 
West German politicians, said today. 
Neither the I'aris conference of For- 
eign Ministers nor any other con- 
ference has discussed these plans, he 
said. 



Frosh Football 



Last Saturday morning, the un- 
publicized and thus unknown fresh- 






Dean Applauds Spirit 

T< the Editor: 

It will be very much appreciated 
if you can publish in the Collegian 
my feelings concerning the rally here 
on the campus on the evening of No- 
vember 11, 1949. 

It has been my privilege and pleas- 
ure to be on quite a number of col- 
lege campuses in one capacity or an- 
other and I have had the opportunity 
of seeing a great deal of campus 
spirit. 1 must say that the spirit that 



was demonstrated by all those who 
participated in the parade and rally 
on November 11 was excellent and 
certainly should make everyone feel 
that the long dormant spirit of the 
University of Massachusetts has at 
last been awakened. I wish it were j 
possible for me to personally con- 
gratulate everyone who had a part in 
the affair. 

Sincerely yours, 
Robert S. Hopkins, Jr. 
Dean of Men 



by running wild over Leicester Jun- 
ior College to the tune of 03-0. 

The team, coached by Red Ball, 
won its first game this year over 
Wesleyan with a score of 8-0. Their 
consecutive winning extending over 
the past few years was then snapped 
when they lost to AIC, 13-0, and 
Springfield College, 7-0. 

Some recognition should be paid to 
the team for the work they have 
done. Until this time, even the box 
score has not been printed so that 
the freshmen could get acquainted 
with the players' names. 

It may be that more publicity for 



Thursday, November 17 

PEBFORMANCE. Operetta, Girl 
Crazy. Bowker Auditorium, 8:15 

MEETING. Forestry Club. French 
Hall, Room 209, 7:00 

REHEARSAL. Symphony. Skinner 
Hall, Room 119, 7:30 

MEETING. Roister Doisters. Chapel 
Auditorium, 7:00 

MEETING. Military Ball Committee. 
French Hall, 7:00 

MEETING. Christian Science Group. 
Chapel, Room B, 7:00 

MEETING. Lutheran Club. Grace 
Church, 7:00 

Friday, November 18 

PERFORMANCE. Operetta. Girl 
Crazy. Bowker Auditorium, 8:15 

DANCE. Kappa Sigma, Harvest 
Dance; Memorial Hall, Ball and 
Chain Dance; Butterfield, Fresh- 
man Hayride and Invitation 
Dance; Alpha Tau Gamma. Invita- 
tion Football Dance. 

Saturday, November 19 

PERFORMANCE. Operetta. Girl 
Crazy. Bowker Auditorium, 8:15 

DANCE. Kappa Sigma, Embassy 
Ball, Formal, Invitation; Faculty 
Club Dance, Drill Hall; Stock- 
bridge Freshman Reception, Me- 
morial Hall, 8:00; Alpha Epsilon 
I'i, Open House. Prison Costume 
Dance: Alpha Gamma Rho, Invita- 



House, Please couples only: Tij 

Epsilon Phi, Invitation. 

Sunday, November 20 
Round Robin Teas at all Soror.: 

1:30 to 5:00 

Monday, November 21 
MEETING. Dance Group. Ch; 

Auditorium 
REHEARSAL. Follies Berpr 

Stockbridge Hall, Room 214. 

MEETING. Fencing Club. Ch; 

Room C, 7:30 

Tuesday, November 22 
REHEARSAL. University Ch 

Bowker Auditorium, 7:00 
MEETING. Senate. Chapel. Audit 

ium, 7:00 
MEETING. Index Staff, Ch 

Room C, 0:45 
MEETING. Chowder and Maieni 

Society Stockbridge Hall 

114, 7:30 
MEETING Student Wives, - 1 

Group. Chapel, Room A 
REHEARSAL. Symphony. SM 

Hall, Room 119 
MEETING. Roister Deleter*. O 

el. Room B, 7:00 
MEETING. International 

Skinner Auditorium, 7:00 
MEETING. Society of Inter \ 

ateNoetics. Chapel. Seminar K v 

7:30 

Wednesday, November U 



tion; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Open I Vacation begins at 12 M. 



(ioal Post Decoration 

To the Editor: 

We, the undersigned, were quite 
disappointed to find out that our 
masterful job of decorating the goal 
posts for the Tufts game, was oblit- 
erated by the Athletic Dept. Why? 

Anonymous 



the freshman sports in the future 
may result in better teams and larg- 
er crowds. And who will argue that 
we don't need better teams and larg- 
er crowds! 

Joseph Broude, '53 
(Ed. note) Admittedly W'esleyun 
game lost in the shuffle, but suggest 
that alert-reader Broude recheck 
Oct. 27, Nov. 10, Nor. 17 issues. 



DEANS NOTICE 

To accommodate student l wt l 
want a place to study, arraneq 
ments have been made to W 
them use any of four center* 
Goessmann Library, French Hal 
(Room 102 or Library). VVi 
Hall and Old Chapel. 

These buildings will be oP* 1 
every evening until ten o'clock 
Students are encouraged to w 
these facilities as needed. 

William L. Machmer 
Dean 



-THE HOUSE OF WALSH - 

Not too early to think of formal clothes for Military 
Ball. Tuxedo Tails for sale and rental— Consult Tom 



THOMAS F. WALSH 

College Outfitter 



Kappa Sig To Give 
Embassy Ball 
[Saturday Night 

Kappa Sigma fraternity will hold 
1 1| Mirth annual Embassy Ball next 
jsaturday evening. Preceding this will 
jr*. a "Harvest Brawl" dance on Fri- 
| ight, complete with bumpkin 

pojtuiiies and an old-fashioned hay- 
tide to the affair. The house will be 
Lppropriately decorated with corn- 
plks, pumpkins, and so on. 

The Embassy Ball dates back to 
hi4.">. when it was inaugurated, in- 
spired by the United Nations Confer- 
ence to promote world-wide peace. 
its advent, it has been a 
[narked success, and this year's ver- 
li.n appears to be no exception. 

Music for the formal will be pro 
tided by Billy Vincent and his or- 
||Ntra, who is rated as one of the 
itfttl dance bands in Massachusetts. 
Committees for the affair are as 
I : Decorations: Francis Ander- 
l,n, chairman; John Early; John 
Hart; "Ox" Vara. Refreshments: Fred 
jlllen, chairman; Phil Cheney, Fran- 
Wisnosky. Entertainment: Fred 

. chairman; Jim Duffy, Wally 
[' \. Hayride committee: Bob Law, 
llinMB; Dick Bailey; Herb Eman- 

Chaperons for the dance will be 

hdieHawkinsHop 
Matures Schmoos 

[Shmoos, kigmies, and other Cap- 
fan characters were the by-word 
Theta Chi's annual Sadie Haw- 
ing Day last Saturday. 
iThe party officially started with a 
jcktail hour Saturday afternoon. 
vmg ripper, a Sadie Hawkin's 
JR was held back of the house on 
grounds surrounding the football 
J The prize, a shmoo clock, and 
I armuffs— for the first man to 
I- the guantlet uncaught, went to 
J Hennebcrry, 'f>l. 
I lance itself, featuring Music 
F«l«, started at 8 P.M. in the 
n»t«d living room. All along 
valla, Dogpatch murals had been 
J 9: a dogpatcher running from 
nly to meet up with another 
[ Heauty, a 'floating human bar- 
followed by cavorting shmoos 
jiMgmies, Li'l Abner being chased 
Daisy Mae, Mammy and Pappy 
I and many others. All deco- 
| were done under the supervi- 
Tony Manganaro, '50. 
"utside of the house was also 
Krated appropriately. In order to 
the guests had to climb 
an old-fashioned outhouse, 
| : crawl through an archway of 
fatalka. 

l hJ ring the night, a prize was giv- 
|-or the best costumes, going to 
WtB Holway" and B. A. Tray- 
*ho were dressed as shmoos. 
size: one fifth. 
r "ugh most of the clothes con- 
1 -lainly, and appropriately, of 
ft • mbers of the dogpatch Clan I 
I • recognized. There was Pan- ' 
j mi, Hairless Joe, Marryin' 
-the Leopard Girl, and dozens of | 
I Mae's. 

lollies, shmoos, and other sou- 

F at the dance were sent to 

h <"hi by Al Capp when he was 

that a Sadie Hawkins af- 

'f-ing held. 



Drill Team, Band 
Will Hold Banquet 

The annual post-football season 
banquet for the Drill Team, Band, 
I Cheer-leaders will be held next Tues- 
day night at 7:15 at the Drake Hotel 
in Amherst. 

Beservations have been made for 
ore* a hundred, reported Ezra Scha- 
bas of the Music Department, in or- 
der to accommodate the three student 
units, together with their directors 
and the directors' wives. 

Busses will be available at the 
Drake after the banquet for those 
who will require transportation home. 
The first banquet of this sort was 
initiated two years ago. Funds which 
were originally to have been used 
for transportation to the Springfield 
game of '47 went instead for a post- 
season get-together for Drill Team 
and Band since they did not attend 
the football game because of rain. 
This affair started the trend for 
the annual banquet. It is expected 
that this tradition will continue 
through future years. 



Theta Chi Float Wins Award In Rally Parade 
Pi Phi, Sig Ep, Lambda Chi, In Runner-up Spots 

The quiet college town of Amherst sion move,! dawn UU. a ,...,:... .... * V ** 



JJ3 STA-LStl STtt — ■» ta " KM* d 

U of M down North Pleasant Street. The winner ,.f the eontes, was the 

The tioats were built Friday to take ' riu ' ta Chi float, which had a large 
part in a contest sponsored by Adel- 
phta and Isogon. The Indian motif 
predominated, with several of the en- 



Friday night as a parade, a quartei 
mile long, and including twenty floats, 
marched the streets en route to the 
Tufts rally at Bowker. 

Hundreds of Amherstites lined the 



streets of town as the long proees- tries having tepees.' stakes and other 



Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Masi and Rich- 
ard Lee and guest. 

Social chairmen who are in charge 
of the whole weekend and all the 
committees are Hal Ostman and Ty 
King. 



SCA Forum On 
Campus Relations 

"Are Student-Faculty relations on 
•ampus satisfactory?" 

Dr. Maxwell H. Goldberg and Mr. 
Marshall O. Lanphear will represent 
the faculty, and Faye Hammel and 
Bob Leavitt, both of the senior class, 
will speak for the students at the 
Student-Faculty Forum sponsored by 
the SCA. The discussion will be held 
tonight at 7:o0 in Skinner Auditor- 
ium. 

Plans are being made at present 
to have a student moderator for the 
affair. 

For the benefit el current SCA 
members and new members who are 
desirous of learning the present set- 
up, a business meeting will take place 
at 7 p.m. 




hv TliJ? V" h<> w,ni,,,, K Thpt « CW float in Ihe contest sponHored 
by Adelphia-lHogon as part of the parade prior to the Tufts rKv .st 
Friday n.ght. Theta Chi was awarded a hug,- uni ersity b nnor a d 
won ,n competition against nineteen floats. -I'hoto by Tague 



Inter-Fraternity Honors 

Cups have been ordered for those 
fraternities who Jed the field in in- 
terfraternity Competition for the 



1!>48-4J> year. First award went to 
Alpha Epsilon Pi whose undefeated 
football team and excellent skit gar- 
nered enough points to cop the 
award. 



authentic looklnj tepee, wo.uls and 
Indians on it. Other entries given 
honorable mention by the judges were 

I'i Phi. Sig Ep, and Lambda ('hi. The 
judges, Mr. Anthony Zaitz and Mr. 
Robert McCartney commented on the 

difficulty of making the award. "Many 
of the floats were excellent," said 
McCartney. "The winner was only a 
plus mark over the runner up." 

The prize was a fifteen dollar CM 
banner donated by Mr. Ilnwlev of the 

C Store. 

Pi Phi Had Jumbos on Line 
The runner up float put up by Pi 
Phi showed an elephant being put 
through the wringer and several little 
elephants hanging on the line. Sig 
Ep had a float with an Indian scene 
and Lambda Chi's bid was a scene 
depicting the perennial Sunday Morn 
ing quarterbacks. 

Other effective jobs were entered 
by Kappa Alpha Theta and tho Ab- 
bey and Commonwealth. Theta's float 
used a circus theme and the Abbey- 
Commonwealth float had a padded 
Tufts' played tied to a stake, being 
pummelled with tomahawks in the 
hands of several 'Indian' lasses. 

Rally B«.st of Season 

The parade and rally attracted 
many peo ple to Bowker auditorium 
for the rally which followed the 
parade. It was easily the most effec- 
tive rally of the year, and as far as 
this reporter is concerned the best of 
i the last four years. 



fanch Teachers Confer 

I western Massachusetts Branch 

■< American Association of 

[Pn of French will meet on 

lis Saturday, Nov. 19. The 

■ 11 be held in Skinner Hall 

,0 a.m., followed by luncheon 

faculty Club at 1 p.m. 



Sportsday Helps 
Athletic Fund 

The University Sportsday held last 
Friday afternoon was the source of 
fun and frolic for well over 200 stu- 
dents and faculty. The Sportsday 
was a joint project of the Varsity M 
Club and Women's Athletic Associa- 
tion and proceeds went for the var- 
sity M club athletic scholarship. 

Volleyball, Softball, touch football 
and archery were among the sports 
being played on the women's athletic 
field, while inside the Drill Hall free 
refreshments were served. 

One of the most unusual aspects of 
the Sportsday was the type of pub- 
licity given the event on campus. The 
"Eat at Joe's" type of cardboard 
signs worn by coeds on the W.A.A. 
board proved to be most successful in 
attracting attention. 



EFFECTIVE WEDNESDAY, NOV. 16, 1949 

THE WORCESTER EXPRESS 

FAST MOTOR COACH SERVICE 



BETWKKN 



AMHERST and WORCESTER 

EASTBOIND TO WORCESTER 



Lv. 
Lv. 
Lv. 
Lv. 
Lv. 
Ar. 
Ar. 
Ar. 
Ar. 
Ar. 
Ar. 
Ar. 
Ar. 



Northampton (Main street) 

Madley (Town Hall) , 

University of Mass. (Experimental Station). 

Amherst (Lord Jeff Inn) 

Belchertown (Town Hall) 

Ware ( Town Hall ) 

West Brookfield (Town Hall) 

Biookfield (('vnss Koads Inn) 

East Brookfield (Main Street) 8:50 

Spencer (Town Hall) 8:56 

Leicester (Center) 9.04 

Worcester ( B. & W. Terminal) !>:27 

Worcester (Short Line Terminal) 9:.S2 



— Week Days — 

lh A.M. 12:50 P.M. 



45 

4!» 

M 

8:20 

8:39 

H:44 



lli:5K 

I :((!» 

1:14 

I'M 

1:51 

2:04 

2:0!* 

2:16 

2:21 

2:2!> 

2:52 

2:57 



Sundays and Holidays 

H: 50 A.M. 5:50 P.M. 



VERMONT 

Maple Candies 

Maple Syrup 

Maple Assortment 

THE VERMONT 
STOREKEEPER 

42 MAIN STREET 



No Local Passengers Accepted Between Ware and Worcester 

WESTBOUND TO NORTHAMPTON 

— Week Days — 



Lv. Worcester (Short Line Terminal) 
lv. Worcester (B. & W. Terminal) . 

Lv. Leicester (Center) 

Lv. Spencer (Town Hall ) 

Lv. East Brookfield (Main Street) .. 
Lv. Brookfield (Cross Roads Inn) .. 
Lv. West Brookfield (Town Hall) .. 
Lv. Ware (Town Hall) 



Lv. Belchertown (Town Hall) 

Ar. Amherst (Lord Jeff Inn) 

Ar. University of Mass. (Experimental Station). 

Ar. Hadley (Town Hall) 

» Ar. Northampton (Main Street) 

W ltrfertM « ,i gyy A , CCe ^ d ?&F*, Worcester and Ware. 

HOLIDAYS: Jan. 1— May 30— July 4— Labor Day— Thanksgiving— Dec. 25 
Not responsible for errors in above timetable— subject to change without notice 



9:40 A.M. 

0:50 
10:16 
I0:lt 

10:25 
10:32 
10:37 
10:50 
1 1 .07 
1 1 :20 
1 1 :30 
11:41 
1 1 :5o 



5:05 P 

5:15 

5:35 

5:44 

5:50 

5:57 

6:02 

6:15 

0:32 

0:51 

0:55 

7 KM 

7:15 



M. 



8:60 

!>:0'J 

!>:14 

!):31 

9:61 

10:04 

10:09 

10:15 

10:21 

10:29 

10:52 

10:57 



Sundays 
1 1:10 A.M. 
1 1 :20 
11:40 
1 1 :49 
1 1 :55 
12:02 P.M. 
12:07 
12:2<i 
12:37 
12:66 

1 .(Ml 

1:11 

1:20 



6:68 
6:09 

0:14 
S:S1 

0:51 
7:04 
7:09 
7:15 
7:21 
7:29 
7:52 
7:57 



and Holidays 

H:20 P.M. 

8:30 

8:50 

X:59 

9:05 

9:12 

9:17 

9:30 

!»:47 
10:00 
10:10 
10:21 
10:30 



Northampton Street Railway Co. 

L'llll Olt> A ■»— ■ ■« __ W. 



EDWARD A. PELLISSIER Gen. Mgr. 



EVERYONE GOES TO THE U STORE 

For Your Snacks. Supplies and Every Need 



The University Store 

The Most Popular Course on Campus 



HAPPY 
THANKSGIVING 



I 



/ 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, NOVEMBER 17, 1949 




SPORTS 




U M Scores Early But Jumbos 
Recover to Belt Redmen, 27-7 



FROSH BASKETBALL 

Freshman basketball candidates 
are asked to report on Monday, 
November 21st at 5:10 p.m. in 
Room 10 in the Physical Education 
Building. 



The 1949 football season ended on 
B dismal note last Saturday after- 
noon when the Redmen dropped a 
27-7 decision to Tufts College. The 
traditional season ending contest was 
viewed by more than 5000 fans, who 
saw the Kcknvn take an early lead 
only to surrender it when Tufts be- 
gan to click with it's "non-existent" 
pass attack. 

The Kedmen look the opening kick- 
off and marched 7(1 yards for a score. 
A long pass from Beaumont to An- 
derson highlighted the drive which 
was climaxed by Andy's 22 yard 
sweep into the end zone. He converted 
and Massachusetts led 7-0. For the 
remainder of the first period and the 
early minutes of the second, both 
club's battled on even terms, then 
Bennett, who proved to be the out- 
standing back on the field, started 
t,, spark the Jumbos. After dashing 
jr. yards to the Mass. 40 yard line he 
threw a pass that Mansfield grabbed 
on the 20 and ran the rest of the way 
t,, score. The I'ATD was wide and 
the locals lead was slashed to one 
point. The visitors scored again be- 
fore the half when Bennet bucked 
over from the one yard line. This TD 
was set up when Scheneider blocked 
a kick of Fienman's and Tufts recov- 
ered deep in I'M territory. The half 
Glided with Tufts in the van Kl-7. 

The Jumbos tallied twice in the 
second half and per usual Bennett 
was the big gun. In the third canto he 
passed to Frobert for a score, and 
in the final quarter completed a short 
pass to Mansfield in the end zone to 
close out the fray with the Redmen 
on the short end of the score, for the 
fifth time in eight outings. 

The Redmen threatened several 
times in the last two periods but 
were never able to maintain any 
sustained drives. 

MASSAl IHSKTTS 

Kml- Kc.lh. Uulnwk. I.ixiii.y. I'yiie. 

KniKht. 
Tii.WI. Warren, Kliiil>.r. Niihi.U. Cur- 




Marty Anderson skirls left end to register the lone I'M tally in the 
first period of the Tufts game. Other I'M players Beaumont (31), H 
cock (40), trail Marty on the play. —Photo by Ti 



lauue 



Clough, Cossar Finish Looking Things Over 



In "First Ten" as R.I. 
Cops Harrier Jamboree 

The U. of M. Varsity cross-country 
team placed seventh in a 14 team 
meet, White the Freshmen placed 
eighth in an 11 team meet in the an- 
nual N.E.I.C.A.A.A. Cross-Country 
runs held on Monday, November 7, at ! 
Franklin I'ark, Boston. 

Bob Black of Rhode Island State 
College made history by being the 
first man to win the New Knglands 
for four consecutive years. 

The liedmen's two star runners, 
Louie Clough and Whitey Cossar, 
finished sixth and tenth, respectively, 
bettering their positions of last year, 
which were Louie ninth, and Whitey 
twelfth. The varsity squad ranked 
seventh, outrunning Springfield 9, 



By Russ Broude 



UM Booters Belt Tufts 4-1 
After Losing 6-1 To Maroonsj 

After suffering a 8-1 defeat at th 

High School SoCCer hands of undefeated SarintfleM c* 

© T I 11 lt>Ke ' tht " LM soccer team re »° 

CrOWn GoeS 10 LlldlOW three days later (Sat.) and belt«i| 

Four of the outstanding high traditional rival, Tufts, 4-1, in • 
school soccer teams in western Mass. season's windup. 

■battled it out for the championship Teamplay was very much in m 
of this area on the I'M soccer field dence as the Redmen booter.s turned 
during the past week. A delegation in their finest performance j 

of 200 noisy fans saw I.udlow high , year in the Tufts encounter. T 
walk off with the championship by indicated by the fact that 4 diffi 
virtue of their 2-0 win over a good 
Springfield Tech squad in the finale. 

In this, the fourth annual Western 
Massachusetts High School Invita- 
tion Soccer Tournament, the I.udlow 
hooters dominated the scene as they 
posted wins over Trade, Moiison 
Academy and Springfield Tech. In 

their semi-final tussle Springfield the game taken away from th» 
had a close call as they squeaked from the starting gun as th. | 
past a small Hopkins Academy team, m en were in command most 
:i-2. game. Tufts had a few good 

This marks th,. first year that the 'opportunities but just could | 
! final game has been played here at italize. 
the UM. In previous years the only Kulas and Libucha put tin . 
games played have been the semi- 
final rounds, all preliminary elimina- 
tion contests being held on the re- 
spective home team's grounds. 

Larry Briggs, coach of the I'M 



men booted home the jjoals that 
the Jumbos down. 
The Briggamen got off to 

start with Fitzgerald booting 
first I'M marker in the open; 
to, closely followed by what 
to be the margin of victory as ft j 
reira also kicked one in. Tufts i 



What ended Saturday was our foot- 
ball season, and to say that it was soccer team and on the official's com- 
a satisfying era would be stretching j mittee for the tourney was (.leased 
the vocabulary. But in some ways itiboth with the turnout and the man- 
wasn't a disappointing season, al- ner in which the tourney was run game 



on ice for the I'M as they both talj 
lied single markers in the third |. 
od. The final quarter saw Tuf'j 
pressing hard to overcome a fa 
goal deficit but they were only a> 
to dent the UM nets once. The JunJ 
goal was scored by Bennett, .i 
for the Tufts booters throughout:' 



though campus "experts" picked the off. Remarked Mr. Briggs, "This 



This game marked the fina j 
8 I'M players, all seniors; Cocaptf 
Jorge and Winton, R. Carew, F. K 



Ommt4» 1'ieoni. DMMtete, 1'- Urist'iill. 
IYinl>iTv r . Uazm . 
i . n ti i V e". -t.lt. . S|„ ;.K. U. I » »- * — «- II. 

liar. 
I:,-,, , fit— inn Baautmont, Antferton, 

stni-'i. i... 0— — »■ Dnkm. McMmmm. K.in- 
Johnnton, Benoit, Polwitj). 
Score lly Period* 

(. II 7 7 27 

7 • • 

.ill. .«•>-. ManaficM I. BMUtett 
A • .< !• raon. 

I', int- iift-r ImmMmhm, Schi 

dentin (all b> placement mletca). 



Redmen to drop, at most, two of the | tournament definitely serves as good 

eight scheduled contests. Springfield publicity for the UM since it will in- 

was a going-away favorite, and the troduce high schoolers to the campus : i aSi A. Ferreira, W. Fitzgerald. 

Tufts' encounter was an undecided here and may result in some of the|Gunn and A. Castreberti. T'< i 

factor. All others we were expected I outstanding hi^h school soccer play- I gave the Redmen a record of I 

to win. ers coming here." B losses, and 1 tie during the r 

To say that Tommy Kck didn't have Another feature of this tourney o f a very stiff schedule. 
his troubles would be to overestimate was t h e f act that all the officials do- Springfield Game 

the situation. In addition to his small, j natet j tne j,. services free. A complete The Springfield game saw u 
light squad, some juggling of lineups 
and passing worries, he had a bad 
last week with the bombardment the 
Boston papers were giving him as he 



M.I.T. 10, and Coast Guard 12. al, P»PP^ for th.- Tufts game, 
of whom had defeated the Derbymen We were called the "down and out" 
earlier in the season. Also Louie ', Massmen, a "decided favorite to 
Clough defeated everyone in the New) lose", "exciting as a rousing Bower 
Knglands who had had previously show", etc., as Tufis fed the newsmen 
beaten him this year except for J with a barrage ,,!' wails that made 
Bruno Giordano of Connecticut. I the New York Yankees and Mel Allen 



ii 7 
Wall. 

:-.. Aii- 



lndividual prizes were awarded to 
the first 10 runners to cross the 
finish line, and medals WOK given to 



look like pikers. But like N. Y., Tufts 
came out on top despite its "increas- 
ing roster of injuries". Possibly this 



rundown of the tourney follows: 

Kiisthanipton vs. West Spri ntrf i. 1>I 

Mi pkins vs. Classical 

Smith Acailemy vs. CMMMM 

Smith School v>. 'Ii-ch Hiifh 

Holyofcc v>. Moti-im Aracleniy 

I.iullow vs. Traile 

Kasthiimiitiin vs Hopklna 

Tech 

Mi tisnn \s. Commerce 

Ludlow 

Semi.Kinala 

SpritiKfield T.-ch I ; HopkitM 1 

I.udlow :i ; Hmmm 1 

Final* 

I.uiIIdw I ; BprinsfieM 



1-0 

I 'I 

M 
M 
4-:> 
:i-o 
i-.i 

bye 



And a Pox Upon You, 

• • • • • tjll\. 



the first five men on the top three was grist for the mills in case of a 

Mass. victory. 

I have heard it said on campus 
that the loss of a couple of games 
was due to coaching, and the blame 
placed squarely on Tommy's shoul- 
ders. Others say our trouble was 



teams. 

Varsity Finish: 

i Rot Hack, KhiMi.- Island 

| li-.il Sihoeffler. Tuft- 

:i .lush Tokay, Browa 

4 Hrunn Giordano, Connaetienl 

| K.I O'C. ii.ii. !!. Tufts 

I l.ouie Cloacfe, Massachusetts 

Howard Kui>in. Connecticut 

.1. nathan Tobey. lirown 
William Kelton, William. 



' The following is a Reprint in part ( 

from The Boston Traveler of Friday i 

November 11, 1949, previous to last i" Whit.-y Domm, ktaaaaekvactta 

week's Tufts' encounter, and head- Vanity r.am Bean 



ttrtt 

11 :1\ 
11 :U 
11 : 1 1 

ll:''* 

n •■"! 

11 :M 

T\ :ii7 



Nine Matches on Tap 
For Varsity Riflemen 



This year's shoulder-to-shoulder 

schedule includes five home matches 

and four awav. At home the team 
pass-defense, or. as one wag put .t,; will ^^ Ho , y Crogs USMMA) 

"pass-defenseless". True, we were rS( . ( . Sw Hampshire, and WI'I. In 

notably weak on that score. Others ^ mat ches the team shoots 



derdog, but game UM team battl 
the best soccer team in N'.K i 
two scoreless periods only to ha\< a 
Gymnasts show their vaui;H 
strength in the final quarter to « 
four times. 

After a scoreless first 
Springfield came to life ami bla>fj 
'>>•■ two goals past UM goalie Gam 
turned in another fine perfoimar.l 
"Red" Winton, Halph Can I 
Tony Ferreira all played hCBtb 
ball refusing to wilt bet 
Springfield attack. 

The final period saw the 
hausted UM team the victim 
liant teamwork by the Gymnast- 
pecially of Ho(a;an, who tamed 
other Ail-American pert 
pouring in four goals in the 
eight minutes. 

UM lineups for both game*: 

Kmbler rf. Jerip If. 1- itzureraW rk 



lined. "Tufts vs. Umass Looms 
Battle of Big Wails" 



i Khuile lslatnl 

Brown 

ConiK-cticut 

"The down-in-the mouth Tufts ( i riualnn Onlv. 

lege football team and the down-an ' Tuft* 

out University of Massachuset William- 

s«,uad will shed all semblance of grid Mi.aaimii.tt. 



1 
:( 

4 

II 



sanity tomorrow at Amherst to re- 
new hostilities for the 44th time in 
history. 

"If sanity prevails, the contest will 
prove as exciting as a rousing flower 
show. In a preliminary battle of wails 
before the actual battle of walls, the 



Maine 

SprincfieM 

M. I. T. 

New HampeMre 

('nasi Guard 
Northeastern 

Betaa 

I'leshnu 11 Finish : 
1. Walt, i Miilimiiv 



IS 

'J'. 

_'s 

II 

i: 

a 



n. 



IB 

in 

M 

:;" 
•J". I 

M 



n 

11 

i:\ 

l!l 

a 

K 

u 
:il 
H 
M 
It 
II 
in 



•21 
17 
14 

.11 
IS 

:.4 

r.l 
:i7 
p.' 

17 

t- 
71 

74 

si'. 



i.; 



i.i i 
SI 

u 

71 



"I 



s:i 
;i". 

11!' 
Itt 

\r,i 
I7:t 
174 
i«:i 
ItM 



place a lot of the blame on the coach- 
ing of the backfield, and give Tommy 
a relatively clear slate. Some blame 
the quality of a few of the team 
members. Certainly little was heard 



ew eh. Thomas Ih. Kn>eck i". Fan 

against USMA, Harvard, and Conn. Wjnt , n ,. |.ii, lir ha ii. Kulas ..l. 
It also competes in the NKCRL and substitutes: Match, lit. Myatrea*. ' 
the NBA. iGrath. Keski. Francis. Caatra 

The New England College Rifle "*• l)l " an, 



League is comprised of teams from : 
of the backstage b.ckenngs of the the sjx ^^ and q^ ^ a ,. e 

squad in regards to a halfback whom 

some members of the team felt was 

a glory hound and nothing else, _ but ^"^d of the season ea°ch group 



Brown, 17:1''. 



F..1- 
Statesmen have bt>en pointing fran- w:i1 ,i sh.a. Kartkeaatern, I7:ii: :•.. Bam 
tically at their four straight losses j Wood. Browa, 17 :M; WIIHam lilman, 

since winning their first three oat-l 8 ** 1 ***** 



Collegiate Prep Rom| 

divided into two groups, the U of *» # ■ ^^ 

M being in the southern group. At As AgglCS DOW, fc" 

riis was keot ouiet behind the iron Stockbridge met defeat on A;u 1 

mis »a.> m^i M uu i u< iiiiiu selects bv competitive elimination its 

.' curtain of team work and spirit, and two ' amg> Then these teamg 

rightly so. So maybe the loss of some nu , et to determine the New EnK , an d ! 

of the games we were supposed to champjon Last year the yj of M 

win can be placed at many causes and 1^ jn third ^ jtR ffroup f(f ^ xteen 

on many people. It would be foolish + „ k „ AO 
i » , t -i .,.a. ' teams, 
to deny any of the above possibilities. 



220 

j:i'> 

ill 



17:4: 



ings while the Jumbos have been ges- 



I'hiliii Patamontain, 

Brown, 17:49; I. Baym ml Russj, RhiHle I-- 

- land. 17:-">2: 7. Alvin I'ollins. Boatn fniv. 

taring, just as vehemently, at last , 7; - 7: v Raiae Steven*, New Hampshire, 
week's 85-0 Iiurham tliseaster, and i -* -«• a : f. Raeea Nawrta, Kh.»ii i-iand. Wtlti 
the 12 ensuing casualties. : 10. s.ym..ur MMa. Caftjr, l»:W. 



Field, last Firday, at the tan* 
Collegiate Prep of New Havei 

Collegiate started the ball ' J 
by using off-tackle plays, ami 
the first few minutes had taken 
lead, never to be headed durinp 
game. Collegiate used off-tackle I 
end-run plays throughout the I**, 



l-'re'.hni 



"However, the week-long woe pn 
duction is expected to dissipate into L^THame-ai, 
a thin mist at the opening kickoff, Rh , ,,,. IslHn ,i 
and the fans on hand should be treat- Baata* VnU 
ed to another bruiser in this most 
traditional and unpredictable of con- 
tests." 
/•>/« tor's Xote: Ugh! 



Northeastern 
Sprinirfield 
Connecticut 
Ma*nachu»etts 
M. t. T. 



I 



4 

17 
29 

x: 



:l 
11 

'.i 

in 
14 
20 
24 
H 
41 



II 
If 

1!> 
II 
2."> 
M 

47 



a n 

u i' 
ii 

u 
■u 

:t« 

3!i 

r.o 



4S fin 



L'fi 

as 

44 

4* 

M 

.".2 
fifi 



M 

109 
1S5 
lfi2 
21S 

242 



The season was most gratifying be- than last year on that score alone, 
cause for the first time since many But the record books aren't important 
of us came to this campus it was felt except for a comparison of a most ; except in relation to their last 
that here was a team with spirit, shallow nature. Thus, congratulations j Here, they started the scoring' 1 ] 
Whatever co-captains Struzziero and to everyone who gave, whatever his with a pass from the Aggies W 
Tasini may have lacked in leadership contribution to team success. yard stripe, advancing the piR-* ' 

(and this is not to imply that they Notes and Thanks: Bill Looney will the Stockbridge ten-yard line. 
did lack anything), no one can accuse make a switch from his football uni- j scoring on a running play, 
either of lacking integrity and the j form to a semi-pro basketball outfit, 
wiil to win, and performance to the | which decision means that there will 
best of their ability. The success of be no senior on the varsity squad this 



leadership must come in pail 
those who are following. 



from 



year. Thanks to Lambda Chi for the 
plug in the float contest, and I'm 



It wasn't a good season as far as | sorry that you didn't win. Better luck 
the records go. In fact, it was worse next time. 



The Aggies' strongest drive- 
made by bucking the center •» 
Collegiate line. However, they CO* 
strike paydirt. They came cl 
scoring in the second quarter. • 
they hit the Collegiate fifteen-*! 
stripe. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, NOVEMBER 17, 1949 



F.M.T 




I 




ALL WOOL SHIRTS 

Congress — Botany — Pendleton 

$6.95 to $11.50 



Basketball Squad 
Cut To 23 By Ball 

After two weeks of more or less 
intensive basketball drill, at the Am- 
herst High School Gym, Coach Red 
Rail has cut his original 34 candi- 
lates to 23, and will go along with 
them at least until the season actual- 
ly K« ts under way. 

Although work has started on the 

.etball court in the cage, it is not 

expected that it will be ready for use 

until the Thanksgiving vacation, giv- 

the team approximately two 

Id of practice on their own court 

before the Northeastern opener on 

. ember 10th. 

Following is a roster of the basket- 
ball candidates remaining after Red's 
cut: 
lewis Baldwin '">1, Art Barrett 
i2, l'aul Hourdeau '52, Samuel Cou- 
'51, Donald Cozzens '■>'!, Richard 
andson '">2, Ray Gagnon '61, I'hil 
Goldman "61, Ray Garni '-">2, Bob 

Johnston '51, Ed McCauley '51, Allan 
IfcKinnofl '->2, Pete Misakian '62, 
Alex Norskey '51, Hal Ostman '61, 
William Prevey '52, William Schrein- 



Vanishing American Views Miserable Deal From Palefaces 



Over three hundred years ago my 
ancestors, peeking out through the 
bushes, saw a bunch of anemic peas- 
ants staggering off Plymouth Rock. 
At the moment, they just muttered, 
"Give 'em time, they'll die off." 

Boy, were they surprised a year or 
so later when they came back and 
found them still there. The Chief 
was a little peeved, because the class 
of venison was not improving, so he 
went to the palefaces to see what 
gives. 

Paleface Women Mighty Peaked 

The palefaces weren't too had 
about it. "There's lots for both of us, 
and hows about pitting 0» the feed 
bag with us?" They were celebrating 
some Thanksgiving, though from the 
looks of their women, they had little 
to be thankful for, an ancient scribe 
of the tribe has noted. 

The Chief brought it up at a pow- 
wow. All the young braves yelled, 

"Holder de bums!", but the older 

■i, Richard Scully •:.•_>, Ed Tyler 
7.1, Richard Vanasse '62, Ed White, 
'ol, John Zacchio '52, 



By Chief 

guys figured, let's be decent, give the 
poor slobs a break. Let's ifive it a 
whirl. So, they sharped up in their 
finest loincloths, and the Chief, notic- 
ing how the palefaces dressed, made 
them add feathers and arm bracelets. 
Was that meal a stinker. There they 
were, expecting something new and 
all they got was corn meal mush. 
Ugh, White .Man Here To Slay 
That's how it all started. They of- 
fered us a meal, and ate us o it of 
house and home. They were fair 
abottt it though. They dfrln't take the 
ground from right under our feet. 
They just took all the rest. Really, I 
can't complain. The POST always 
gives us a big writeup. It provides 
the film, camera and everything. All 
we have to do is look starved, and 



Succotash 

believe me that ain't easy on an emp- 
ty stomach. 

Of course, we can always go Holly- 
wood. I still can't understand it. 
Why don't they just take one shot of 
us riding down a hill yelling and 
ise it over and over. I'm glad it's 
only money they're using. W'hut if it 
was wampum whew! 

The only thing wrong with it all 
is that we're supposed to talk Indian. 
Are they for real? Can't even >•" '" 
a saloon and say, "Double shot of 
Schenley's, Mac." No, it's got to be, 
"Me wantuni firewater!" Ugh] 1 
manage to get by though. Riding 
down the slope 1 yell to the waitress 

in the PX across stage, "One Corned 
beef and cream cheese on liye", and 
in the shuffle, no one knows the dif- 



ference. 

Johnston Office Fouls ThiiiKs Up 
It really gets annoying now when 
they crash our dances. We can't even 
have a peaceable Rain Dance with- 
out MGM, John L Lewis and the 
Johnston office breathing down our 
necks. 

Well, it's too late now. What's done 
is done. But, thinking back, jumping 

Geronimo! if only bobm Bneaator 
with lots of foresight and ■ little 

guts hail censored — 

LOST 

LOST: Blue leather wallet contain- 
ing indent ideation, between Drill 
Field and Draper Wednesday, Nov. 
9. Finder please return to Joan Ken 

nedy, Thatcher Hall :i0T>. 



Ball Last Chance To Hear Duke; 
Stage Shows Follow Current Tour 



The Mili-Ball will be the last op- 

rtunity for the students on this 
i-ampus to see and hear Duke Elling- 
ton and his orchestra featured as a 
dance band. After completing a tour 
if New England, the "Duke" is going 
nto musical stage-show productions 
vi th his band as a nucleus. 

Always in search of new talent, he 
- the donor of three annual musical 
-cholnrships to the famed Julliard 
School in New York City. Although 
he achieved fame without an exces- 
sive amount of formal training, he 
"Is that a classical background is a 
necessity for devotees of both popular 
and serious music. 

Rejected Art Scholarship 

Horn Edward Kennedy Ellington in 
Washington, D.C., he rejected an art 
scholarship at Pratt Institute to play 
piano in several minor bands around 
Washington. He later went with five 
"ther musicians to New York, hoping 
that Gotham might be receptive to 
his music. 

Opening at a little Harlem spot 

• ailed the Kentucky Club, the city's 

.azz enthusiasts soon began spreading 

he fame of Duke Ellington and his 

First Quarterly To 
Appear Next Week 

The first issue of Tin Quarterly 
ill be out the early part of next 
• i k, Faye Hammel, editor of the 

izine announced today. 
The prose, poetry, and art contri- 
ioni are all eligible for the $L"> 
award to be given to the out- 
winding contributions in the book, 
Mill Hammel said. Mr. Lane of the 
English department, Mr. Ross of the 
sics department, and Mr. Mclver 
' the Fine Arts department will 
udgc the best contributions and di- 
the prizes equally among them. 
Some of the highlights of the book 
• v ill be short stories by Hank Law- 
nice, Bill Mullins and R. Lewis Pe- 
tert; poetry by Bruce Bowen, Louise 
Moncey, Phil Johnson, Robert Davies, 
and Harold Grant; paintings by June 
Simons and Dave Smith; and photo- 
graphs by Peter Wolff and Bill 
Tague. 
The magazine will be distributed 
"•of charge to all students. Copies 
be picked up at all dorms, fra- 
'• inity and sorority houses, and at 
Memorial Hall for commuters. 



band. In 1927, he went to the Cotton 
Club, one of the leading night clubs 
of the day, where he remained four 
years. During this time he began to 
appear on radio and records and build 
up a national reputation for himself 
and his band. 

Featured in "Show Girl" 
Success followed with the years. 
He was featured in 'iegfeld'l "Show 
Girl", appeared in a show with Maur- 
ice Chevalier on Broadway, and made 
several films in Hollywood. His or- 
chestra debuted George Gershwin's 
"Concerto in F" as ■ ballet and com- 
pleted a highly successful European 
tour in 19.'W and again in 19.'W. 
In 1942 he wrote and appeared in 
, the musical revue "Jump for Joy" on 
! the Pacific Coast and the overwhelm- 
ing success of his 20th anniversary 
conceit, at Carnegie Hall a year later 
was followed by a series of concert 
performances in many of the princi- 
pal cities throughout the country. 



EFFECTIVE WEDNESDAY, NOV. 16, 1949 

MOTOR COACH SERVICE 



KKTWKKN 



Northampton-Hadley-Amherst & Univ. of Mass. 



Lambda Chi Initiation 

The following men were recently 
! initiated into Lambda Chi Alpha: 
William Manley, Robert J. Blinn, 
Ned Campbell, Robert O. Clapp, 
Cheatey W. Corfcum, George Dehutey, 
Robert H. Kroek, John Kenney, Mar- 
shall MeDoaough, John F. McGraw, 
Donald K. Salander, Richard F. Ti- 
bert, Richard J. Vanasse, Bill Burns, 
James Stapieton, Bert N'arhis. Ben 
Galas. 

Jom Cassani, '">1, and Avery Smith, 
.Ml. were pledged. 



Leicester Scalped 
By UM Frosh, 63-0 

The UM frosh ran wild against 
hapless Leicester Jr. College last Sat- 
urday to the tune of 63-0. Coach 
"Red" Ball cleared the bench in this 
the final game of the year for the 
Little Indiana, but no matter who he 
! put in the score kept mounting. 

This game is by far the finest 
i showing of the UM yearlings for the 
season, who up to this point had had 
an in and out season. 

Leading by four touchdowns at the 
close of the first half, the Little 
Indians kept rolling and piled up as 
high a total of points as is likely 
to be seen around here. This win 
gave the Ballmen a season's mark 
of 2 wins, 2 losses. , 



WEEKDAYS 


SATURDAYS 


SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS 


Leave 


Leave 


Leave 


Leave 


Leave 


I^eave 


Academy 


Univ. 


Academy 


Univ. 


Wade m \ 


Unii. 


of Mu sic 


of Mass. 


of Music 


of Mass. 


of Music 


of Mass. 


US am 


6.25 am 


5.55 am 


6.25 am 


6.45 am 


7.15 am 


«.->.-> 


7.25 


6.55 


7.25 


7.45 


8.15 


7.10 


7.55 


7.10 


7.55 


8.15 


9.15 


7.2. r » 


8.15 


7.25 


8.15 


8.45 


10.15 


H.00 


8.30 


8 00 


8.30 


9.45 


10.45 


N.4:» 


9.15 


8.45 


9 15 


10.45 


11.15 


Ml 


10.15 


9.45 


10.15 


11.15 


12.15 pm 


10.4.-. 


11.15 


10.45 


11.15 


11.45 


12.45 


11.30 


12.15 pm 


11.30 


12.15 pm 


12.15 pm 


and half 


11.45 


12.45 


11.45 


12.45 


12.45 


hourly 


11.19 pin 


and half 


12.15 pm 


and half 


and half 


at 15 and 


12.45 


hourly 


12.45 


hourly 


hourly 


45 Mins. 


and half 


at 15 and 


and half 


at 15 and 


at 15 and 


past the 


hourly 


45 Mins. 


hourly 


45 Mins. 


45 Mins. 


hour 


at 15 and 


past the 


at 15 and 


past the 


past the 


until 


45 Mins. 


hour 


45 Mins. 


hour 


hour 


12.45 am 


past the 


until 


past the 


until 


until 


Extra 


hour 


8.15 pm 


hour 


12.45 am 


12.15 am 


from 


until 


9.15 


until 


Extra 


Extra at 


Amherst 


7.45 pm 


10.15 


12.15 am 


from 


5.00 pm 


Center 


8.45 


11.15 


Extra at 


Amherst 




1.00 pm 


9.45 


11.45 


4.30 pm 


Center 




6.35 


10.45 


12.15 am 




1.05 pm 


Iladley 





11.15 


Extra 




6.35 


to 




11.45 


from 


Iladley 




Amherst 


Leave 


Extra at 


Amherst 


to 




12 Mins. 


Amherst 


4.30 pm 


Center 


Amherst 


Leave 


later 


5 Mins. 




1.05 pm 


12 Mins. 


Amherst 


than 


later 


Madley 


6.35 


later 


5 Mins. 


above. 


than 


to 




than 


later 




above and 


Amherst 


Leave 


above. 


N than 


Amherst 


leave 


12 Mins. 


Amherst 




above and 


to 


Hadley 


later 


5 Mins. 


Amherst 


leave 


U of M 


17 Mins. 


than 


later 


to 


Iladley 


24 Mins. 


later 


above 


than 


U of M 


17 Mins. 


later 


than 


Amherst 


above and 


24 Mins. 


later 


than 


above. 


to 


leave 


later 


than 


above. 




I of M 


Iladley 


than 


above. 






24 Mins. 


17 Mins. 


above. 








later 


later 










than 


than 










above. 


above. 











EFFECTIVE SUNDAY, NOV. 20, 1949 

SUNDAY A.M. TRIPS BETWEEN 
UNIV. OF MASS. and AMHERST CENTER 

For Church Services 



LEAVE UNIVERSITY 

7:15 A.M. 

8:15 

8:45 

9:15 

9:30 

9:45 
10:00 
10:15 

10:30 

10:45 

11:15 

11:45 



LEAVE AMHERST CENTER 

7:08 A.M. 

8:08 

8:38 

9:08 

9:20 

9:37 

9:52 
10:07 
10:22 
10:37 
11:08 
1 1 :38 
12:08 l\M. 



PARLOR CARS FOR CHARTER SERVICE 

NORTHAMPTON STREET RAILWAY CO. 



125 LOCUST ST., NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 
EDWARD A. PELLISSIER, GEN. MGR. 



YOU CAN GET YOUR CHECKS CASHED AT THE 



c&c 



"NEXT TO GRANDVS" 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, NOVEMBER 17, 1949 



/ 



BostonHerald Columnist Sketches 1949 M Foo tball Squad Toynbee Hails TCOMS Most 

(Accurate Saga Since GWTW 




By A Staff Reporter 

Every year about this time we get to thinking about turkeys, 

stuffing, cranberry sauce, pilgrims, and lines like 'over the hills 

and through the woods to Grandmama's house we go.' We also 

associate Thanksgiving with stories like "The Courtship of Miles 

Standish", and each year we offer up received in his duel with Alexander 
a littlfl prayer of thanks that Holly- Hamilton (Sidney Greenstreet ( . 
wood has yet to enlighten the public orders the retreat from Capon 
with their usual garbled version of tory stronghold on the St. Lawn 

As the story rolls relentlessly to 
its climax we fade in on the Indian 
Village of St. Francis which has just 
been razed to the ground by Mile-; 
Standish who is sitting on a log 
gnawing ,,n an Indian's head. Poet- 



Americana. M-G-M or Warner Pros, 
would have a field day. 

We herein submit our scenario, 
which we feel is a cinch for the 
Academy Award. 

Light* Action, Etc. 



Li 'I Southern Gal Gets 
On First Thanksgiving 



Scoop 
Dinner 



By Mary Lou Beauregard Lee 

Well, I was so pleased when the editor asked me to write a 
story about the first Thanksgiving Ihnner that I forgot to tell him 
I didn't know anything about it. Not that we don't have Thanks- 



giving Day down in Yoknapatawpha 
County, Mississippi, where I come 
from, but we aren't as close to the 
history of the holiday the way you 
people up here in New England are. 
Fortunately, I was able to find 
■ veral very nice boys who live 
around here and they were only too 
glad to help me out. We all went 



turn back to England. But Captain 
Blight told him, "Mr. Christmas, we 
will sail on, and on, and on!" So 
pretty soon they reached America. 

When they landed at Plymouth 
Rock (the Captain had a terrible 
time finding Plymouth Rock because 
it kept shifting with the tide), a 
bunch of Indians were on the beach 



ward the end I kind of got the feeling 
that they were twisting things around 
a little bit and I was going to go to 
the Libe and check up on some of 
the facts, but the little old editor 
said, "Deadline, dearie," so I just had 
to leave it go the way it was. As one 
of the fellows at the Collegian office 
always says, "Never let the facts get 
in the way of a good story." 



"We pan in on a big, huge Thanks- hontas is casting sidelong glanc. 
givin' feed bein' trun in the gooba- John Alden and Priscilla keep. 
natoreal manihtin of Coventor Win-ipeating "Speak for yourself, John." 
thrust, (Claude Raines). Among the Renegade Jeff Amherst (iVu, 
fathered guests present are his Lorre) who was captured at the 
niece, l'riscilla Mailing, (Ingrid seC ond battle of Chickamauga, is r < - 
Bergman or Corinne Calvet) who se- leased just in time to catch a boat foi 
cretly unbeknownst to anyone is in the diamond country of So. Africa 
love with John Alderman (Paul Hen- The governor gets wind of tail 
reid) who is a boozum buddy of and as we pan in for a final fadeoni 
Miles Standoffish, (Humphrey Bo- the Seventh Regimental 
■art) who's got it bad for l'riscilla appears on the horizon 
and is also supected of buying his "Meadowland." 

iquor and cigarettes over the state i t j s the humble opinion of your 
ine. The Governor gets wind of this reporter that this picture which cap- 
and sends Miles and John off on an^ures the color of GWTW, the pa- 
expedition to quell an Indian upris- ! gantry of Henrv V, and the tragi, 
ing led by renegade Jeffery Amherst, overtones of Symphony Pastoral. 

will sweep all Academy Awards . 



Combat 
■ingini 



down to Grandy's and they told HM to meet them. The leader's name was 
the story while I took notes. I didn't chief Sitting Bull, and they had just 



lose my notes this time, so here's 
the whole story of the first Thanks- 
giving dinner the way it was told to 
me. 

First of all, there were these people 

over in England who didn't like the 

way the King was throwing their tea 

nto the English Channel without 

paying any taxes on it, so they de- 



come from the Greenfield Massacre 
where General Custer and all his 
men were killed, but they were very 
friendly with the Pilgrims. In fact, 
the Indians sold the Pilgrims the 

whole of Cape Cod for only 124 

worth of Wampum. 

Well, the Pilgrims landed and 



cided to call themselves Pilgrims and started to build lo * cabins and P 1;i,,t 



come over to the United States. Well, 
they got three ships called the Ezio, 
the Pinza, and the Santa Maria, and 
■ Captain Bligh to sail them, and 
off they went for New England. The 
Pilgrims had a terrible time crossing 
the ocean. They ran into some awful 
storms, and a horrible sailor named 
Fletcher Christmas kept wanting to 

Poster Contest 
Scheduled Soon 

What does Dartmouth's Winter 
Carnival have that ours doesn't? 

Publicity — and lots of it! 

This year we, too, will have pub- 
licity. A poster contest will run from 
December 1-9. The prize-winning 
poster will be lithiographed and dis- 
tributed at an early date through- 
out all the colleges in the New Eng- 
land states. 

Anyone and everyone is welcome 
to enter the contest. Submit one, 
two, or three entries. Entries should 
be sent in to Wilder Hall. 

The rules for the contest are as 
follows : 

1. Size— 22"x28" or 20"x25" 

2. Subject — anything suggesting or 
depicting the U of M Winter Car- 
inval. 

3. Color — black and white. 

4. Date Due — December 1-9. 

The first prize for the contest is 
$10 plus a ticket to Carnival Ball. 
Second prize is $5 plus a ticket, and 
third prize is $3 plus a ticket. 

The judges will include Mr. Ian 
Maclver, Mr. Carl Putnum, and Mr. 
Randolph Johnston of the school of 
Fine Arts, Mrs. Harvey Sweetman 
of the Applied Arts Department of 
the college of Home Economics, and 
Mr. Carl Roger? of the Fine Arts 
Department of Amherst College. 



Spanish Courses 
To Begin Tonight 

James M. Ferrigno, Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Romance languages will 
inaugurate a University Extension 
course in Spanish Conversation at 
l.'Mt p.m. this evening at the Jon.s 
Library. 

This opportunity to continue the 
study of the Spanish Language is 
offered to men and women in Am- 
herst and surrounding communities. 
Charge for the course is *14. Fifteen 
lessons will be given and those quali- 
fying in the course will receive 2 
semester hours college credit. 

It is planned for those who com- 
pleted the University Extension 
course in Elementary Spanish last 
season, or who have had comparable 
basic training in the language. 



some corn they had brought with 
them from England. The corn grew so 
well that the Indians took some and 
planted it, and pretty soon every- 
body in New Kngland had a com 
plantation. That's how New Kngland 
came to be known as the Corn Belt 
The Pilgrims and the Indians had 
such a good season that they decided 
to hold a banquet to celebrate. Plans 

were laid very carefully. Hot Licks Tnt> brothers of the Gamma Delta 
Geronimo and his Tom-Tom Twelve Chapter of Kappa Sigma have adopt 



Orphan Adopted 
By Kappa Sigma 



were brought in to supply the music. 
Governor Bradford agreed to throw 



ed a war orphan through the Foster- 
parents Plan for War Children, Inc. 



out the first drumstick, and everybody °f ^ ew York City, 
for miles around agreed to come down 
and eat the dinner — the big dinner. 



By giving monthly payments to 
this organization, Kappa Sigma ii 



The Pilgrims were very religious P rov «ding packages of food and cloth- 
and were not supposed to drink al- i m K to eight-year-old John Gianika- 
coholic beverages. However, there ^is, a Greek war orphan living in his 
was nothing in the book against native land. 

drinking cider, and if they acciden- I The fraternity was sent a case his- 
tally left the cider out in the cold , tory of the child, complete with his 
until it froze, and then skimmed the picture. He was the victim of tragic 
ice off, nothing could be said about it. circumstances. His father, who was n 

Well, that was the story as the street-vendor in Greece, was seized 
boys told it to me at Grandy's. To- and beaten to death by the Germans. 



Make Roselles your headquarters for 
Xmas shopping lor your young-'uns. 

We cater exclusively to no one but 
youngsters from birth to 12 years of age. 

Come in and look around. 



ROSELLE 



JUVENILE 
SHOPPE, INC. 



Amherst Theater Bldg. 



Tel. 1446 



Second Floor 



(Peter Lorre). 

In the ensuing battle Miles is 
wounded and just before he is cap- 
tured tells John to go back and give 
the word to Priscilla. When John 
gets back he elopes to Reno with 
Priscilla. The Governor gets wind of 
this and sends Paul Revere (John 
Wayne) to warn every Middlesex 
village and farm. In the meantime 



How can it miss? 

(Ed. Note: Tossing them he fori U 

as chaff in a w ; nd, maybe? 



BrightsideOrphans 
See Football Game 



Miles Standish who was about to be! Twenty-four orphans from the 
burned at the stake has been rescued ! Brightside Orphanage in Holyok. 
by Pocahontas (Wanda Hendrix). He | were guests of the University last 
marries her and with his trusty band j Saturday at the Tufts-Redmen foot 
of swamp rats goes off to discover I ball game. 

a Northwest Passage. The governor The orphans were brought to the 
gets wind of this and challenges game through the efforts of Adelphia 
Benedict Arnold to a duel. and Isogon. Tickets to the contest 

Meanwhile John and Priscilla have were donated by Mr. Warren Mr 
returned from their honeymoon only i Guirk of the athletic department, 
to find that Fort Sumter has been The children, all boys between the 
fired upon. Now all the youth of ; ages of 7 and 12, were brought to 
Kngland are on fire and silken dal- the game by bus and arrived 
liance in the wardrobe lies. as the game got under 
Wind Busy As Hell 

The governor gets wind of this LOST: Wrist Watch "Starina." Don 
and before he dies of the wound he Thibeault, 312 Brooks. 



jus*. 



way. 



V.V.V.V.V.VVV.W.VAV.V.V/.V.V.V/AW.'.SWJWW 

"A Man Hasn't 
a Chance in an 
Arrow 
White Shirt!" 







I 



Quite right, young-man-about-to-live-in-a-cave! 

Their perfect-fitting, good looking collars are downright 
irresistible. They can "take it," too, and will give you 
long, hard wear. Your choice of broadcloth or oxfo'd — 
regular or French cuffs. $3.65 up. 

ARROW SHIRTS 



< 



g 






i 



TIES • UNDERWEAR • HANDKERCHIEFS • SPORTS SHIR IS •" 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, NOVEMBER 17, 194H 



*70f24Cd j/UMH tUe *I04U&1 



By Barb Curran 



(Masses in announcing and script 
writing for WMUA are to be held 
under the point direction of Mr. and 
Mrs. Stelkovitz. 

These classes will train students 
n the fundamentals of radio an- 
nouncing and radio writing. 

Mr. Stelkovitz, formerly of Emer- 
son College, will work together with 
Mrs. Stelkovitz on this project which 
will be held one hour per week. Mrs. 
Stelkovitz has a weekly program on 
WCOP in Boston. 

Live Talent To Be Featured 

Louise Moncey and her accordian 
will be heard this Friday evening at 
8:15. 

Future programs will be broad- 
cast from Skinner Auditorium fea- 
turing live campus talent. . . 

The request program will be sent 
v<r the air Saturday nights from 
eight to twelve. Featured on this 
program will be popular recorded 
nusic and any requests received from 
listeners. . . 

New Give-Away Show To Start 

A new program, Musiquiz, wiil be 
d weekly on Monday evenings at 



8:00. Cartons of Chesterfield cigar- 
ettes and Amherst Theater passes 
will be offered for the right answer. 

The Interfraternity Program, 
which was heard for the first time 
last year, may be now heard on 
Thursday evenings at 8:00, George 
Doyle, Production Manager, an- 
nounced this week. Th» campus fra- 
ternities will take turns offering or- 
iginal radio shows. 

Betty Krieger will report the lat- 
est in the Women's Sports World 
every Thursday evening at 7:20. 

A world news summary can be 
heard every night at 8:55 p.m. 

To hear the best in radio listening 
tune in to WMUA nightly— 650 on 
your dial. . . 



LOST 

LOST: Ladies' Bulova wristwatch; 
lost last Friday evening near the 
University. Initials on back — CEG; 
date— 10|6|44. Reward. Call ,">00-M 
after C> P.M. 



Recess Commission . . . 

Continued from page 1 
Hi to 12:30 in the morning, and then 
adjourned to Draper Hall for dinner. 
They were pleased with the fare 
then the legislators asserted. 

Following the dinner, the visitors 
• taken on a tour of the campus 
which included Hasbrouck Lab, the 
•ngineering buildings, Butterfield and 
Skinner Hall. Dean Helen Mitchell 
guided the legislators around the 
new home ec building, which the leg- 
slators considered i.he most attrac- 
tive on campus. They were impressed 
by the nutrition lab which they saw 
there, and called it the best in New 
England. 

At the session in the morning the 
• gislators considered various meas- 
ir.s dealing with the U of M. 
Various Proposals Considered 

It was reported by the legislators 
that they considered a proposal to 
•stablish scholarships for needy and 
deserving students, the need for addi- 
tional teachers to accommodate 200 
additional freshmen next year, and 
t'»>k up the question of deanships 
for the school of engineering, the 
College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, 
and the School of Business Admin- 
stration. 

President Ralph A. Van Meter and 



LOST 
LOST: One gray bathmat; lost from 
one of the floats between Bowker 
Auditorium along Ellis Drive to 
Lewis. Finder please notify Rosalyn 
Davidson, Lewis. 



PINBOYS WANTED 
Walt Feldman this week stated 
that there is a need for pinboys 
at the university bowling alleys, 
Mem Hall. The pay is 7 cents per 
string and payment is made at 
l he finish of each day's work. At 
least three more pinboys are 
needed. Any one interested please 
see Mr. Feldman at Mem Hall. 



Mills . . . 

Continued tn>»i pmgt l 
Langill was on hand to operate the 
loudspeaker system and represent 
WMUA. 

Committees were as follows: Kay 
Hegarty, Bob Guertin, refreshments; 
Bob Silver, Jim Stone, ad and invita- 
tion; John Zaccheo, decorations. 
Helping on the latter committee were 
Mr. and Mrs. John Kzcowski, while 
general inspiration was given by 
Mark Levine. 

Chairman Castraberti, who also 
took care of entertainment, especial- 
ly thanked the housing office, which 
provided chairs: the college green- 
house, whose ferns were used; and 
Draper, from which the refreshment 
committee obtained utensils. 

Chape rones were Mr. and Mrs. 
Frank Singer and Mr. and Mrs. Wil- 
liam Needham. 



Registrar Marshall Lanphear sub- 
mitted several statements to the com- 
mission during the business session 
in the morning. 

Section of Report Concerns UM 

It was reported by the legislators 
that a section of their report to the 
legislature would deal with the U 
| of M. 

One of the visitors, Rep. Mirsky, 
attended an eight o'clock class in 
the Math building. He asserted he 
was pleased with the class, its in- 
struction and the attention of the 
students. He added that he thought 
the university could use a new Math 
Building. 



AMHERST 



SCREEN SCHEDULE 

Mon. thru Fri. 2:00, 6:30, 8:30 

Sat. Cont. 2:00 - 10:30 

Sun. Cont. 1:30 - 10:30 



ENDS 

THURSDAY 

NOV. 17 



Yes Sir, Its Terrific! 

( Yes Sir, That's My Baby 9 

DONALD O'CONNOR— GLORIA DEHAVEN 



FRIDAY 
SATURDAY 
NOV. 18-19 

SUN. MON. 
TUES. 

NOV. 20-21-22 



FREDRIC MARCH 
— in — 

"Christopher Columbus' 



Now On The Screen— Radio's Only 

'My Friend Irma 



MARIA WILSON— JOHN LUND 



TOWN HALL 


SCREEN SCHEDULE 

Fri., Mon. Eve. 6:30, 8:30 

Sat. Mat. 2:00; Sat. Eve. 6:30, 8:30 

Sun. Cont. 1:30-10:30 


FRIDAY 
SATURDAY 

NOV. 18-19 


'Yellow Sky' 

GREGORY PECK 
ANNE BAXTER— RICHARD WIDMARK 

Also 

"It Happened on 5th Avenue" 

Dan DeFoe— Gail Storm 


SUNDAY 
MONDAY 


CELES' 
Re 


'Road House' 

rE HOLM— RICHARD WIDMARK 

Q Q JfjJ 


NOV. 20-21 


"Strike It Rich" 

d Cameron — Bonita Granville 



Music . . . 

Continued from pa ye 1 
Dec. 13 — Chowder & Marching Soci- 
ety Concert, Old Chapel Auditori- 
um, 8:00 p.m. 

Dec. 14 and 15 — "Messiah", Howker 
Auditorium, 8:00 p.m. 



Campus Chest . . . 

Continued from page 1 
tors. 

Residence solicitation captains are 
as follows: Butterfield, Paul Bobbins; 
Chadbourne and Greenough, Charles 
Stefano; Brooks, Seymour Frankel; 
Mills, Bruce Cooley; Middlesex, Wil- 
liam Cole; Plymouth, George Delan- 
ey; Berkshire, Richard Erlandson; 
Commonwealth Circle, Philip Gil- 
more; Draper, Jeffrey Troy; Feder- 
al Circle, Suffolk and Hampshire, 
Dan Hurld; trailer camps, William 
Troy; Abigail Adams House, Judy 
Rubinoff; Lewis, Julie Cichon; 
Thatcher, Judy Broder. 

A commuter's committee has sent 
letters to all commuters and married 
students./ Members are Fred Davis, 
Sally Davis, William Hafey, Robert 
Putnam, Donald Weidhaas, and Car- 



Hayakawa . . . 

Continued tr<>>t< /*/.i/e l 
even though they have been partly 
and strongly adverse) has said, "I 
am very glad that we are to have 
this human and witty export in up 
plied semantics to talk to us. BM1 
ing him recently at MIT and Har- 
vard, I have found him a straight- 
shooter and a good sport when under 
fire. He appeals to students and pro- 
fessors of many different depart- 
mental interests. Cutting across <ie 
part mental lines, he gives one a live- 
ly experience in general education." 
The recently elected president of 
the New England College Knglish 
Association continued, "Whether he 
speaks of modernist painters or of 
on jazz, of poetry and advertising, of 
race relations and democracy, of the 
the influence of Chicago rent-parties 
"primitivi8m" of I). H. Lawrence or 
the "obscurantism" of James Joyce, 
or of linguistic mal-functions in the 



ol Wright. 

Stockbridge solicitation is being 
conducted by the Stockbridge student 
council, under Frank Mackiewicz. 



Stockbridge Notes 

Plans are rapidly nearing eoftt] 
tion for what is expected to be the 
Inst r ece p t i on given l»y a Stockbridge 
Senior Class to date. 

This reception and dance, an an- 
nual affair, will be held on Saturday 
in Memorial Hall. Those who plan to 
attend are requested to obtain their 
invitations, free of charge, at the 
Short Course office this week. 

Music for this gala atfair will Im- 
by Carmen's lOijitltmeerx of Spring- 
field. They have lieen rated one of 
the best bands in Western Massachu- 
setts. 

It would be deeply appreciated if 
any Stockbridge student, freshman 
or senior, who is not busy on the 
nineteenth, would come to Memorial 
Hall and lend a hand with the dec.. 
rations. 



light of psychiatric research and 
practice, Dr. Hayakawa continually 
demonstrates an interrelative, inte- 
grative mind in action." 





\ 



-My 
<»ign ratio? 

Camels, 
of roti me!** 





MAT »r >• JOHN 
-JtWILl BY CtHTIM. 



With smokers who know . . . it's 




Yes, Camels are SO MILD that 
in a coast -to -roast test of hun- 
dreds of men and women who 
smoked Camels — and only 
Camels — for 30 consecutive days, 
noted throat specialists, making 
weekly examinations, reported 



MIT 0\E SINGLE CASE OF THROW IRRITATION due In smoking CAMELS! 



i 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, NOVEMBBR 17, 1949 



NEWS IN BRIEF 

Frat Round Robin 

All freshmen interested in joining 
a fraternity are invited to Memorial 
Mall next Sunday when they will 
make a tour from there through the 
f rate in it y houses. 

This is an excellent opportunity for 
those interested to meet and become 
acquainted with fraternity men on 
this campus. Because of the tremend- 
ous size of this year's freshman class, 
it is asked that all those whose last 
name begins with A to L come at 
2 p.m. The rest are requested to at- 
tend at B p.m. 



IFC Convo 

Freshman men attending last 
Thursday's convocation, were intro- 
duced to the plan of fraternities on 
this campus. Hal Feinnian, President 
of the Interfraternity council, wel- 
comed the freshmen and discussed 
the activities of fraternities. He em- 
phasized in particular Greek week 
and fraternity contributions to cam- 
pus spirit. 

The principle address was delivered 
by Profeaeor Richard ColweU of the 
Economic! department. After out- 
lining reasons for the growth of 
Fraternities, lie discussed the ideals, 
influences on character development, 
and their contribution to group or- 
ganization. 

Hank Thompson, vice-president of 
the IF council, closed the program by 
explaining the mechanics of rushing. 

The council was well rewarded for 
its efforts by the larpe turnout of 
freshmen present for the occasion. 




Traffic 



Noise 



Dean Robert S. Hopkins reported 
last week that he has received a 
number of comments from the resi- 
dents of North Pleasant Street and 
Lincoln Avenue concerning the noise 
of the traffic on the two streets. 

In a statement to the Collegian, 
Dean Hopkins pointed out that tht 
rush at 8 a.m., 12 noon and ."> in the 
afternoon "is frequently accompa- 
nied by excessive hornblowing which 
can be very trying to anyone within 
earshot." 

He concluded with the request that 
all those who drive to work "get up 
early enough to make their ci^ht 
o'clocks on time without speeding 
and to take it easy on the way home. 
This makes for less noise, fewer 
jangled nerves, and a much healthier 
all-around atmosphere." 



Pre-Med Club 

The second meeting of the I're- 
Med Club will take place in conjunc- 
tion with the Pre-Med Club of Am- 
herst College tomorrow night at 7:15 
in Moore Chemistry Laboratory on 
the Amherst campus. 

The speaker will be Dr. Thomas K. 
Forbes, Assistant Deanof Yale Medi- 
cal School, who will speak on "The 
Pre-lfed Student" with emphasis on 
medical school requirements. 

All interested persons are invited 
and every pre-med and pre-dent ma- 
jor is strongly urged to attend. 






Pan Hel Handbook 

All women interested in art com- 
petition for the Panhellenic Hand- 
book please call Lael Powers, Am- 
herst 8810. Work will include a pic- 
ture for the cover of the book plus 
smaller drawings. 



Church Fair 

The annual fair of the First Con- 
gregational Church will be held at 
the church tomorroy from 1 to 8 p.m. 
A wide variety of Christmas gifts 
and accessories. Thanksgiving deco- 
rations, foods, etc., will be on sale. 
There will be a Tuppenny Tea in the 
Rose Room from 3 to 5 p.m. and 
a baked ham supper in the dining 
room from ">:.'{<> to 7 p.m. A special 
price will be charged for children 
under twelve. Reservations should be 
made by no later than this evening 
with Mrs. H. D. Oldfield— tel. 182-R. 




hen planning a \i-i' c,r a we* k- 
< ml in New V«rk. .'■•n't worrj 
about Imtel accommodations. 
Get >iuir reservation through 
your own college represen- 
tative 

PKTER F. ANASTASIA 
Amherst 8170 



SINGLE uuiA BATH {**** $ 
DOUBLE with BATH from 95 
ATTRACTIVE RESTAURANT 
AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE 

Gag /'. Siil, ii, Mnnntirr 
Adjacent (o United Nations sit* 



3 




The university Girls Drill team, a unique organization among Kasteru colleges, is shown forming the word 
GO as it faces the home stands during the half of the Redmen-Tnfts game last Saturday. In the back- 
ground is the marching band. Together the two units appeared at six of the eight football games this fall. 
Their precision marching, which included new routines each week, required daily practice sessions during 
the entire fall. — Photo by Tauue 



Olericulture Club 

The University Olericulture Club 
will hold its third meeting tonight at 
7 p.m. in Howditch Lodge. The speak- 
er will be Mr. Costos L. Caraganis, 

President, National Perishable In- 
spection Service of the Boston Ter- 
minal Market. His talk will cover 
what is involved in a receiving point 
inspection service and also the back- 
ground and qualification! necessary 
for an inspector. Mr. Caraganis is a 



Ball and Chain Club 

The Hall and Chain Social Culb, 
organization of married students and 



LOST 

LOST in or about the C Store— Blue 
Parker Pen. Tom Turner, 818 I'ly- 
their wives, will hold its second dance mouth. 
of the semester tomorrow night. 

The dance, dubbed the "Turkey Chi Omega 

Hop," will be held in the upper audi- Iota Beta Chapter of Chi Omega 
torium, Mem Hall, from S :.*'.() to announces the initiation of the f<>l- 
11:80. All members and prospective lowing girls: Jean Oimalowski and 
members of the club are invited. Audrey Rose, both of the class of '52, 

and Kathleen Buckley of the ciass of 

UM graduate, class of ".VA. Til. 



Frosh Hayride 

A freshman hayride will be 
Friday night sponsored by the I 
elected class officers. The wagons 
leave Butterfield at 7:00 p.m. and 
return to the dorm around 9:30. \ 
dance will then be held and refl 
m cuts served. 

Students may sign up for the hay- 
ride in any of the four dorms when 
the freshmen live. Tickets will b 
$1.00 a couple and it is hoped thai 
many of the freshmen will attend 
order to support 'he DfOmotioi 
more activities of this kind. Ma: 
thanks should be given to the <■ 
mittee for their hard work w\ 
made the hayride possible. 




A FREE 

AND 

RESPONSIBLE 

PRESS 




GIVE 
TO 

THE 

CAMPUS 

CHEST 



VOL. LX NO. 10 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



DECEMBER 1. 1949 



gest U M Dance Crowd Expected For Mili Ball Tomorrow Night 

Ellington And Honorary Award 
Top Program At Amherst Gym 



[olidays Of Music Start Monday 
111 Concerts to be Presented 



Collegian Meeting 
There will be a meeting of the 
COLLEGIAN staff this afternoon 
at 5:00 p.m. in the COLLEGIAN 
OFFICE, Memorial Hall. Competi- 
tor will be named. 



By George Koolian 

•Holidays of Music", to run from 
|l)ecember 5-15, will have four or five 
its most outstanding programs 
■broadcast over station WACE in 
iChicopee. The studio, two weeks ago, 
iked to broadcast the entire pro- 
am, but owing to a lack of equip- 
ent here at the school, this became 
Impossible. As an alternate plan, it 
tentatively arranged to air a few 
Iff the events scheduled. 
The performances that were chosen 
icre the Chorale (Dec. 5, — 8:00 p.m. 
Old Chapel Aud.), the Valley Oc- 
pU (Dec. 6, — 8:00 p.m. O. C. aud.), 
|he Jazz Concert (Dec. 12, — 8:00 p.m. 
owker), and the "Messiah" (Dec. 14, 
i#-Bowker). The "Messiah" will 
also be broadcast over WHAI, the 
Greenfield station. It is expected that 
Rochester Philharmonic Orches- 
Ki will come under this plan, but an 
treement must be made first. 
Rochester Philharmonic to Star 
The Rochetser Philharmonic Or- 
fcOt in the history of the school. As 
ar in the "Holidays of Music" as 
only professional program during 
|hf tea days of music. 
Throughout its history, which goes 
lack to 1922, it has had four perman- 
conductors: Albert Coates, Eu- 
ne (loosens, Jose tturbi, and its 
taent conductor, Erich Leinsdorf. 
Mr. Leinsdorf, after conducting 
any successful performances in the 
fourteen years, has been hailed 
Jone of the few capable of succeed- 
pg today's great maestros". Now, 
liy thirty-seven, he is one of the 
fiungest top-ranking conductors of 
I day. 

The climax of the week's entertain- 
Hit will be the chorus production of 
"Messiah". The performance will 
the last two nights of the "Holi- 
' and will highlight the pro- 
Con tinned on page 7 




Partial Returns In; 
Fund Over $7000 
As Drive Continues 



Incomplete student returns in the 
Campus Chest Drive totalled 
$1058.64 as of this Tuesday, solicita- 
tion chairman Walter Foster an- 
nounced this week. This figure dot's 
not include the proceeds of the dance 
sponsored by the committee earlier 
this month. 

Faculty solicitation is now in pro- 
gress under the chairmanship of 
Bruce Rowens, and will continue 
through this week. 

Mr. Foster emphasized that "the 
campaign is not over for any who 
still care to give." Those who pledged 
contributions may still mail them or 
leave them at room 4, Mem Hall. 
Breakdown of Returns 

A breakdown of contributions hy 
housing units follows, with i etui .is 

\l Qol*k Ua«*a 8ti " to taum flnrn W f U Hth , Kappa 

HOW Oil dalC IlCrClSigma and QTV. Percentages are 

based on a quota of $1 per person in 

each residence: 

Berkshire, $100, 74 per cent; 

Brooks, $23.28, IK -per cent; ButteY- 



ERICH LEINSDORF 



Purchase Cards 



Coprr^hc 1949. bectrr ft Hvw Tomcco Co. 



tentative Plan For 
)k Distribution 
it Up by Hawley 

[The Collegian has been informed 

a new plan for distribution of 

*ks at the College Store has not 

been officially declared. Mr. Haw- 

' manager of the bookstore, stated 

*y that "the plan we have in mind 

till being ironed out, and it is 

yet ready for publication". 

I The tentative plan as proposed by 

Hawley is to establish a new 

of distributing books to those 

nbers of the student body who ob- 

1 their books under the G.I. Bill. 

I The procedure to be followed would 

^one in which the professor of each 

would distribute the book slips 

their G.I. students who in turn 

"M fill out the slips and return 

to the teacher in charge. 

IThegp slips would be returned to 

bookstore, checked, and then the 

would be sent to the teachers 

distribution to the members of 

■ r class. This plan would eliminate, 

entirely, next semester, the 

which were evident at the Col- 

^ Store last September. 

I-"* Collegian hopes that more defi- 

information will be forthcoming 

'>' shortly substantiating this plan 

therefore relieve many students 

the thought of spending days 

' m £ in the bookline next semester. 



George Corey, a senior at the Uni- 
versity, last week became the first 
person in Western Massachusetts to 
own an NSA purchase card. The pur- 
chase card, which he bought from 



field, $108.37, 47 per cent; Chad- 



Area Chairman Beryl Stern makes boU, 1 " e ' JJ"* " E^i Common- 
wealth Circle, $50.00, 2<; per cent; 



Corey the first person here to par- 
ticipate in this program through 
which students will be entitled to 
sales discounts at cooperating enter- 
prises anywhere in the U.S. 

The cards, which cost $1.00 will 
soon be available to University stu- 
dents through their campus NSA 
representatives. 

Here is how the purchase card 
system works: 

When using the NSA Purchase 
Card for a discount, present it to 
the merchant after he has quoted a 
price, but before he rings up the 
sale. 

NSA purchase cards do not entitle 
the holder to a discount on items 
covered by the Fair Trade Laws or 
items already reduced in price for 
sales. 

Member Stores: Boston — Hillside 
Cleaners, 334 Boston Ave., Medford 

Continued on page 7 



Greenough, $70.40, 32 per cent; Mid- 
dlesex, $12.94, I per cent; Mills, 
$10.77, S per cent. 

Fraternities: At: Pi, $19..j0, 8.". par 
cent; Lambda Chi, $10.00, M per 
cent; Phi Sigma Kappa, $8.20, 32 
iwrcent; SAE, $5.00, 18 |»er cent; 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, $21.70, 49 per 
cent; TEP, $30.00, 100 per cent; 
Theta Chi, $10.60, 31 per cent; Alpha 
Gamma Rho, $6.00, 24 per cent. 

Women: Abigail Adams House, 
$56.55, 47 per cent; Lewis, $69.25, 
43 per cent; Thatcher, $49.65, 33 per 
cent; Pi Beta Phi, $12.25, 53 per 
cent; Kappa Alpha Theta, $9.50, 16 
per cent; Kappa Kappa Gamma, 
$15.00, 88 per cent; SDT, $20.00, 87 
per cent; Sigma Kappa, $25.20, 87 
per cent; Chi Omega, $24.50, 82 per 
cent. 

Others: Commuters (no percentage 
quota), $26.75; Married students. 
$43.65; Stockbridge School, $128.08. 



m by David Tavel 

Tomorrow night at the Amherst College Gym the annual 
Military Ball will take place, and it is no military secret that Duke 
Ellington will supply the music. Highlight of the evening will be 
the naming of the Honorary Colonel, a girl to be chosen from 
among five finalists selected by the Cadets. 

Too often, possibly, it has been reiterated that this will be the 

finest formal presented as it univer- 
^ajflp^Bj 8 >ty function. Certainly, however, 
H the re is no more convenient and suit- 
.*V^ : '"le a dancehall in this area. Just as 
certain is it, that Duke KIHngton 

t brings the finest band ever secured 
for a campus ball, to "serenade" what 
•-will be the largest gnthering at a 
^school dance. 

All this and more too will make 
tomorrow night an evening to re- 
member for all those attending. Ably 
assisted by Major Harley D. Kahrud 
of the Department, the K. O. T. C. 
Cadets have made possible a big mo- 
ment in the history of the school. As 
with everything else, the campus so- 
cial life is blossoming forth, taking 
jjfcits rightful place in the life of this 
growing university. 

j The chairmen of the Military Ball 
I Committees are as follows: 

Chairman of the Ball: David Tavel. 
Asst. Chairmen: Robert Johnston, 
Kdwin Devine. 

Faculty Adviser: Major Harley D. 
Kahrud. U.S.A.F. 

Orchestra Chairman: Arnold Cohen. 
United StateR Representative Fos- j Decorations Chairman: Norman 
ter Furcolo will be the speaker at a|Farrar. 

meeting of the United World Fedev- Refreshments Chairman: Charles 

Dill. 




KAY DAVIS 

Vocalist with Duke Ellington 

Furcolo To Speak 
AtMeetingTonight 



alists tonight. 

Mr. Furcolo, a resident of Spring- 
field, was elected to Congress in 1948 
on the Democratic- Liberal ticket. 

In his talk, which is entitled, "Con- 
gress and World Government," Mr. 
Furcolo will give a first hand account 
of the hearings which have taken 
place thus far in Congress on the 
proposal of a World Government Re- 
solution. He will also outline the pos- 
sible course the proposal may follow 
in the next session. 

The speaker was one of the few 
candidates in the 1948 election who 
took a positive stand on the issue of 
World Government and has since car- 
ried out his campaign promises hy 
becoming one of the original sponsors 
of the present proposal. 

Continued on page 8 



Dungarees, Bumped Noses At "Dream" Rehearsal 



Publicity Co-Chairmen: Donald 
Babbin, James Shevis. 

Program Chairmen: Philip Di- 
Charo, Charles Fairbum. 

Honorary Colonel Com: Jacob 
Brody, Charles Kiddy. 

Ticket Co-Chairmen: Anthony Ko- 
tula, Walter Kenney. 

Transportation Chairman: Richard 
Howland. 

Hall Chairman: Robert Grimley. 

Details Chairman: Jeremiah Her- 
lihy. 

Many others delivered needed as- 
sistance, some of whom will be on 
duty at the dance tomorrow night. 
Continued ov page 8 



"If the scenery falls down in the 
middle of the show, the cast cant 
improve on the performance." Prof. 
Arthur Niedeck wasn't being pessi- 
mistic at the "Midsummer Night's 
Dream" rehearsal Tuesday night; 
this was merely his method of let- 
ting the cast know that from there 
on in everyone connected with the 
play would function only as a team 
member. Time for actual performance 
of "The Dream" was fast approach- 
ing and cast, crew, and director alike 
were feeling the usual butterflies-in- 
the-stomach that go with every stage 
production, amateur or professional. 

We had been very anxious to at- 
tend this rehearsal of "The Dream", 
since we had never before seen a 
Shakespearian play in actual pro- 
duction. We were, therefore, quite 
prepared to be impressed — and the 
cast didn't disappoint us. 

Unusual Tree 

As we found a seat at the front 



By Had 

of Bowker Auditorium, the houae I sweat shirt respectively. 

lights were suddenly dimmed, and i wore pants.) 



( Yes, he 



the stage became bright. At one side, 
stage front, we noticed a large tree 
which cleverly sprouted finished one- 
by-threes from its extremities. In ad- 
dition, this astonishing tree was 
mounted on casters so that it could 
easily be rolled from place to place. 

At the opposite corner of the stage 



Off by a Nose 

The action of the play progressed, 
halting only occasionally for actors 
to cough up lines which they had 
swallowed. Finally, at the end of the 
scene in which Oberon (Joe Rosen- 
stein) sends Puck (Faith Fairman) 
off to find the magic flower, the 



Theseus (Dan Daly) and Hippolyta | merry prankster whirled his way off 
(Joan Carlson) perched majestically stage with Shakespeare's immortal 
on wooden chairs atop a graduated line: "111 put a girdle round the 
platform. These two spoke together ear th in forty minutes— Oops!" 
for a moment; then, from stage right, Puck had crashed nose-first into a 
entered four new characters. Hermia section of the staging. 
(Dot Lipnick) wore dungarees, a [ Before we left, however, members 
turtle neck sweater, and saddle shoes, of the stage crew hastened to as- 



Egeus (Bert Narbis), her father, 
sported a white shirt with neck held 
loosely by a bright red tie. Hermia's 
lovers, Lysander (Hank Pierce) and 
Demetrius (Charlie Plumer), were at- 
tired in army fatigues and a U of M 



sure us that the scenery was being 
repaired, and would be in excellent 
shape when the campus gets its first 
look at "A Midsummer Night's 
Dream" next Thursday night. 

And all kidding aside, it's going 
to be a great show. 



Plans for Carnival 
Being Formulated 

Since early October, room 6 in the 
Physical Education Building has 
housed meetings of the 12 committee 
chairman engaged in promoting Win- 
ter Carnival 1950, it was announced 
this week by Barbara Kinghorn, gen- 
eral chairman of this year's Carni- 
val. 

Assisted by co-chairmen Bruce 
Fletcher and Bob Jackson, Miss King- 
horn has held weekly committee 
meetings at which plans were dis- 
cussed to make Winter Carnival 1950 
the biggest social event of the year, 
and the biggest Carnival in univer- 
sity history*. 

The week of Feb. 11-18 will pre- 
sent seven days of fun and merri- 
ment. Highlights of the Carnival this 
year will be skiing events, snow- 
sculpture contests, a hockey game, a 
basketball game, a fashion show, and 
a special swimming performance by 
the Naiads water ballet group. 

Music will be furnished by one of 
the nation's top bands, the name to 
be announced next week. 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, DECEMBER 1, 1949 



(Ehc (Massachusetts (Tolleqian 



VOL. LX NO. 10 

KDITOK 

Jim I'urtm 



DECEMBER 1, 1949 



EDITORIAL BOARD 

MANAGING EDITOR 

Betty Kreiger 



ASSOCIATE EDITOR 

Faye Hammel 



NEWS DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Jan Miller 

Fred Cole. Barbara Curran. Carl CuUer. 

Agnes McDonough, Gerry Maynard. John 

Fox. Hay Liner. Al Bobbins. Jim Cilbert. 

Marylou Hwmreiiard !.'<■ 

SPORTS DEPARTMENT 

Editor— Joseph Steede 

AuiaUnt Editor— Bill Dunn 

Dave Tavel, Bernie Grosser. Rum Broude. 

John Oliv.r. Tony Schreider, Sol 

Schwartz, Bill I.uti. Bob Morse, Ed Pierce 
MAKE-UP EDITOR 
Erv Stock well 



FEATURE DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Rath Camann 

Judy Broder, Lillian Karas, Sylvia Kings- 
bury, Elbert TaiU. Penny Tickelis. Mil- 
dred Warner, Judy Davenport, Eleanor 
Zamarchi, Jim Shevis. Lloyd Sinclair, 
Jim Powers, Joe Towler, Phil Johnson 

ART DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Bill Tagne 

John Higgins, Everett Kosarick. Bill Luti, 
Damon Phinney, Jim Stone, Ed Tenczar 

COPY EDITORS 

Paul Perry, Henry Lawrencn 




Collegian Profile No. 30 b > ■** ™ tz 

The High Price Of Education 

When ho returns to the University , But probably the incident that Ji 
of Wisconsin this summer to con- Zaitz will remember most is the fi^ 
tinue work on his Ph.D. in Speech, that almost brought tragedy to 



BUSINESS BOARD 

ADVERTISING MANAGER 

Judith Stoyle 
ADVERTISING ASST. 
Gerry Popkin 

SECRETARY 

Pat O'Rourke 

STOCKBRIDGE REPORTERS 

Juhn Clark Russell Fuller. Daniel Graham. Carl Haeseler. Milton Hanson. Raymond Jordan. 
Juhn l,lark, k^J Me uelaar. Alton Neal. John Phelan. Lorraine Selmer 



BUSINESS MANAGER 

Burt Kolovaon 
SUBSCRIPTION MANAGER 

Lael Power* 
SUBSCRIPTION ASST. 

Patricia Walsb 



CIRCULATION MANAGER 

Alan Shuman 
CIRCULATION ASSTS. 
Milton Crane, Dan Diamond. 
Aaron Kornetsky 



Published weekly during the school year. 



5o? 1918 Priced b, P H.m.llon I. Newell. Amherst. MaasachnsetU. Telephone If. 



Office 



Memorial Hall Student newapaper of The UnWeralty of MaaaachueetU Phone 1101 



SUBSCRIPTION $2.00 PER YEAR 



SINGLE COP1BS 10 CENTS 



TEAMS MUST BE IMPROVED 



•II the top executives at Harvard decide they want a good football team 
and the alumni and undergraduates become sufficiently interested in foot- 
hall to eo-opcratc. then Harvard will have better football teams. With the 
substitution of the words "University of Massachusetts" in place of "Harv- 
ard" the above quote from a Boston Herald editorial states the case of this 
school QBatC adequately. 

Three weeks ago the CM wrapped up a dismal football season, with 
a record of I wins. B losses, and this brought the three year record 1947- 
1949 to I wins, 13 losses and 2 ties. In basketball during the past three sea- 
sons the I'M record is something like 12 wins, 38 losses. We haven't looked 
up the totals in baseball, track or swimming, but these teams fared little 
better over the same period. The results in years previous are of no interest 
here; the past three years point the obvious fact that university teams are 
going downhill in a hurrv and there is no immediate promise that they will 
start climbing back up again. They will never start that climb until some 
positive action is taken. 

The time for that action to begin is now before we forget the past foot- 
ball season, before *m- let another year go by. Even starting right now, and 
with the l>est of success, it would be three or more years before the teams 
might h« put back on a winning basis. We need winning teams as a matter 
of school pride; we need particularly, a winning football team, because that's 
the sport which pays the freight for the rest of the sports program. 

FHHing a winning team is essentially a matter of gathering together 
outstanding athletes from high schools; coaching is important but hiring 
a coach is a simple matter compared to that of finding the players and 
bringing them to this school. The latter is the job which requires the co- 
operation mentioned in the editorial, the cooperation of the administration, 
the alumni, and the undergraduates. If enough interest is shown by the 
three groups, as it should be, we can better the athletic situation here. 

There is ■ ureal deal of work to be done. But just for a start, we ask 
the students to consider the problem of accumulating money for the sanc- 
tioned athletic scholarship fund. Money can be raised by every house and 
dormitory, and other organizations on campus. A series of dances would 
help. That's just a small start but its better than waiting for next year and 
the year afte r that. _ 

U. M. WEEKLY CALENDAR 

Thursday, December 1 — Thursday, December 8 



BRICKBAT* 

Operetta Guild Finance 

Dear Editor: 

It was the policy at Devens to ad- 
mit all students free to all operatic 
productions since the scenery and 
costumes were provided by the state 
and there were no overhead costs 
present. 

Isn't the same policy in effect on 
this campus? 

If so, why do the students have to 
pay "Broadway Prices" to see oper- 
atic productions? What are our stu- 
dent activities tickets for anyway? I 
think it is about time they stopped 
fleecing the students! If they do have 
to charge admission, at least make a 
nominal price. 

Yours truly, 
Robert Spang, ">2 

ED. NOTBi 

.1 check- with officials <>f the Oper- 
etta Guild confirm* the penerallif 
overlooked faei that the Guild It Sa- 
tire!* «ell-si<i>i)tirtin<i. It reccirts SO 

money frota the student Uue; its n r- 

einie U derived solelij trow the pro- 
ceeds of the production itself. 

From this Money, all expense* 
must be amid, Antony the items are 
e e ene r y , costuming, expensive owing 

to the large costs in musical produc- 
tions, (tud the payment •/ royalties 

far use of the plan and music, charge 
of several hundred dollars in mantl 
coses. Tlie (tiiild is certain!*/ not 

fleecing anybody. The "Broadway 

I' rices," ichich Mr. Span;/ s penis of. 

hare a top of $130, which sum might 

possibly purchase o hack rote sent in 

the second baleong of " Broadway 
housi . 



Mr. Anthony Zaitz, instructor in 
English and Speech will probably 
breathe a sigh of relief and say, '"It 
can't happen again." 

For it was last summer during an 
eight-week course in public speaking 
that "Tony" pinch-hit as a fireman, 
carpenter, doctor, and student. It 
seems that since housing accommo- 




MR. ANTHONY ZAITZ 



Zaitz household. They had rental M 
oil stove to cook on, and one aft^. 
noon several flaming jets of fire cats. 
pulted from the stove, setting fire to 
the canvas of the tent and igniti 
Mrs. Zaitz's hair and dress. 

Acting instantly, Mr. Zaitz seizej 
a cover and smothered the flames « 
his spouse's hair and ripped her dwJ 
off — probably .saving her life in 
process. He then carried her out o 
the tent, rescued son Larry, and 
turned to fling the flaming stove o 
before it could destroy the home com, 
pletely. After recovering from t 
episode, the Zaitzs took a quick 
back at the summer's punishment 
fled Wisconsin. 

Professional Musician 
Mr. Zaitz is a native of Chelse 
graduating in the class of '.'.4. | 
received a scholarship to enter t 
music school at Boston Univtr>:. 
but declined it. Instead he toured :h, 
country as a featured clarinetist i .;■ 
several well-known orchestras. Ah* 
the clarinet, which he has been pi, 
ing since he was 10, Mr. Za; 
It was my first love." 

He left musical work temporal., 
to enter the Curry College of Speed 
graduating with a 15. S. in Oratory 
1941. He entered the army air for 
as a private and retired as a C&ptl 
four years later. While in Eflfbl 
he met his wife. Mary, who I 
working as an American inn - 
were married in 1944. 

He completed his M.A. work 



I 



Thursday, December 1 
REHEARSAL. Roister Doisters, 

Bowker Auditorium. C>:W 
MEETING. Forestry Club. French 

Hall, Room 209, 7:00 
REHEARSAL. Symphony. Skinner, 

Room 119, 7:30 
MEETING. United World Federal- 
ists. Chapel, Auditorium, 7 :.".(» 
MEETING. International Relations 

Club, Chapel, Room C, 7:00 
MEETING. Christian Science Group. 

Chapel, Room B, 7:00 ■ 
MEETING, Lutheran Club. Chape' 

Seminary, 7:00 
MEETING. Intervarsity Bible Ch: 
Chapel, Room A, 7:15 

Friday, December 2 
REHEARSAL. Roister Doisters. 

Bowker Auditorium, 6:30 
MEETING. Camera Club. Chapel Au- 
ditorium 
DANCE. Military Ball. 

Saturday, December 3 
DANCES. Animal Husbandry Club. 
Square Dance. Drill Hall, 8:00; Phi 
Sigma Kappa, Open House; Tau 
Epsilon Phi, Open House; Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon, Open House, Farm- 
ers Dance; Sigma Phi Epsilon, 
"Lower Slobovian Ball"; Theta 
Chi, Open House; Lambda Chi Al- 
pha, Open House; Q.T.V., Open 
House; Alpha Epsilon Pi, Costume 
Military Ball, Open; Alpha Gamma 
Rho, Open House; Kappa Sigma, 
Open House 

Sunday, December 4 
Rush Parties — all Sororities 

Monday, December i 
REHEARSAL. Roister Doisters. 



Bowker Auditorium, 6:30 
CONCERT. Chorale. Chapel Audito- 
rium. 8:00 
MEETING. Fencing Club. Chapel, 
Room C, 7:30 

Tuesday, December 6 

REHEARSAL. . Roister . Doisters. 
Bowker Auditorium, 7:00 

MEETING. Student Wives. Skinner 
Auditorium, 8:00 

Invitation Rush Parties, all soror- 
ities 

MEETING. Senate. Memorial Hall, 
7:00 

MEETING. Index Staff. Chapel, 
Room C, 6:45 

MEETING. Chowder and Marching 
Society, Stockbridge, Room 114, 
7:00 

REHEARSAL. Music Dept. Skinner 
Hall, Room 119, 7:00 

MEETING. Economics Honor Soci- 
ety. Chapel, Seminar, 7:00 

MEETING. Society Inter-Collegiate 
Noetics. Chapel, Room D, 7:30 

MEETING. Handbook Staff. Chapel, 
Room B, 7:00 

PERFORMANCE. Valley College Oc- 
tettes. Chapel Auditorium, 8:00 

Wednesday, December 7 
REHEARSAL. SCA Choir. Memorial 

Hall, 4:00 
VESPERS. Memorial Hall, 5:00 
MEETING. Women's Student Judici- 
ary Board. Chapel, Seminar, 7:00 
REHEARSAL. Stockbridge School 

Glee Club. Memorial Hall, 6:30 
REHEARSAL. Roister Doisters. 

Bowker Auditorium 
PERFORMANCE. Joint Faculty Con- 
cert. Chapel Auditorium, 8:00 



Need For A Column 

Dear Editor: 

I would like to congratulate RttSS 
Broude on his column about athletics 
at our university: it has been writ- 
ten with intelligence and perception. 

But since a university is <o>- 
was?) considered to be concerne 1 
primarily with learning, intelligent 
discussion, and criticism, I think that 
the Collegian might raise the quality 
and prestige of the university as well 
as itself by allotting space for a col- 
umn of more general university in- 
terest. 

The column might be written by 
one or a group of members of the 
student body and the faculty inter- 
ested in arousing an enthusiastic, ef- 
fective realization of the university 
problems through responsible, con- 
structive criticism of matters curric- 
ular and extra-curricular. 

The columnists would seek the 
ideas and opinions of students and 
faculty on various subjects; on the 
basis of their findings they would 



dations were completely exhausted, 
each newcomer to the campus com- 
munity was forced to live in a tent — 
which he had to construct himself. 

The university rented a platform English at Boaton University ii 3 
to the occupant, who then proceeded uarv 10.47 [„ February of that j 
to build in the pioneer spirit of the | 1( . began teaching Rhetoric and h 
west. To add encouragement to the ]j c Address at Devens. In Soften 
efforts of the builders, Nature re- \\)\h, he transferred to his arte 
■ponded graciously by contributing position 
four days of rain, before the tent 
could be completed. The sun shone 
on the fifth day, just as Mr. Zaitz 
had completed the tent— or 00 he 
thought. 

For that evening, the first in Wis- 
consin with a roof over their heads, university. 
the Zaitz family awakened at :'. a.m. For hobbies and relaxat 
to see Father Zaitz grab one of the fii <l him as a featured member 



Mr. Zaitz is currently working 
his Ph.D. in Public Spenkin| 
field he believes \s growing ii 
portai.ee. H.. optimistically ! 
ward to the day when a Scho 
Speech will be established hen 



four supports in mid air, as the wind 
was about to blow away the dearly- 
built tent. 

After that, Mr. Zaitz, his wife 
Mary Ellen and the two junior mem- 
bers, Mike 4, and Larry 3, settled 



University of Massachusetts i 1 
Band. He played with the 
Devenaires, whose fame is ki 
all ex-Devensmen. He likes t 
the days of the Hot Record ClubaJ 
its lectures and music of Prd 



down to comparatively quiet living— «*▼« J"" that became familiar I 
for about a day. During the course 1 at Devens. 



of the eight weeks, Mrs. Zaitz caught 
poison ivy three times, and a polio 
epidemic broke out in the tent colony 
in which they lived. Incidentally, Mr. 
Zaitz points out, this colony was self- 
governing, having its own mayor and 
board of aldermen. 



At present he is also a menii*. 
the Radio Policy Board, ■ad 
Chowder and Marching Society, 
enjoys hunting and fishing, and 
forward to some welcome leisur | 
he may appreciate them just a D 
more. 



MEETING. Student Wives. Textile 
Group.; Skinner Museum, - 4 7 :3 ° 

MEETING. Chemistry Club. Goess- 
mann Auditorium, 7:30 

MEETING. National Student Asso- 
ciation, Memorial Hall, Room 1, 
7:00 

MEETING. Stockbridge School Stu- 
dent Council. Memorial Hall, Room 
3, 7:00 

MEETING. Naiads. Physical Educa- 
tion Pool, 7:15 

Thursday, December 8 

PERFORMANCE. Student Concert. 
Chapel Auditorium, 11:00 a.m. 

PERFORMANCE. Roister Doisters, 
Bowker Auditorium, 8:15 
Closed Date. Sorority Houses. 

MEETING. Newman Club. Chapel 
Auditorium, 7:15 

REHEARSAL. Symphony. Skinner, 
Room 119, 7:30 

MEETING. SCA. Skinner, Room 217, 
7:30 

MEETING. International Relations 
Club. Chapel, Room C, 7:00 

MEETING. Christian Science Group. 
Chapel, Room B, 7:00 



make generalizations, and upon these 
generalizations they would base sug- 
gestions for university improvement. 
Officials of the university might he 
interviewed, and some of their prob- 
lems set before us, so that we might 
all know how to help overcome these 
problems, or at least know why ere 
must bear with them. 

The columnists would inform us of 
developments on and off campus, such 
as "general education," which has 
changed many colleges in the last de 
cade. Now the administration of our 
University is considering initiating a 
plan of "general education," while 
many students here are ignorant of 
the meaning, purpose, and effects of 
such a plan. 

We must not pre-suppose that the 
students and faculty are so irrespon- 
sible, and so apathetic as to make a 
column concerning serious matters 
unfeasible and unprofitable. Such a 
column as I have described would be 
a long overdue innovation which 
might at least help us to a "respon- 
sible Press." 

Phillip Frankel 

ED. NOTE: 

We do not believe there ft a ne- 
cessity to establish a "column" to 
cover the material Mr. Frankel men- 
tions. However ice do see the need 
to devote more of our news and fea- 
ture space to the reporting and gath- 
ering of opinion about such subjects 
as "general education" and improve- 
ments for the school, and we thank 



Local AAUP Chaptj 
Meeting Next Wed 

"Academic Freedom and Gea 
Education'* will be the subject 1 
cusseK at the next meeting <■' 
cal chapter of .the American A' 
ation of University Profess 
announced this week by Prof* 
Gilbert Woodside, president oi 
chapter. 

The meeting, open to guest.-. 
be in the Reception Room. S J 
Hall, Wednesday, December 1 3 j 
p.m. 

Dr. Alan McGee, Chairman afl 
English Department, Mount Hoiyj 
College, and Vice President of 
New England College English A| 
ciation will be the speaker. 

On the subject for discussion 
Wednesday, Dr. McGee has alrej 
made two public pronouncemfj 
the first, an article in the Mount 
yoke alumnae publication and the 
ond, an address at the N.E.C 
fall conference held at Boston 
last month. Dr. Maxwell H. 
berg, president of the N.r-C 
has characterized these statenietfj 
"hardhitting yet constructive." 



Mr. Frankel for reminding W • 
matter. We add that this ! • '' _ 
nam will serve as a supp 
other editorial material concC 
the subjects noted. If in" ] 
shows enough interest, u'e >•'<'' 
aider further the idea of a toh** 



— THE HOUSE OF WALSH — 

Makes every effort to have everything a young man seeking an 
education needs — So, of course, we are ski headquarters in this 
neck of the woods — The finest equipment both domestic and im- 
ported — See Lloyd soon — 



: • ,. .... 
THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. DECEMBER 1, 1949 






THOMAS F. WALSH 

College Outfitter 



*J*% v^r ^H 



(LASS OFFICERS — Here are your class officers. Sealed, (I to r): Sen- 
iors: R. Leavitt, (Pres.), W. Cahill, (V. Pres.). P. O'Rourke, (Sec), 
missing— J. Hannagan, (Treas.). Juniors: D. Costello, (Pres.), F 
O'Keefe, (V. Pres.), A. O'Donnell, (Sec), B. Dean, (Treas.). Standing: 
Sophomores: R. Buckley, (Pres.), R. Kroeck, (V. Pres.), J. Hazellon. 
(Sec), mising— W. Betes, (Treas.). Freshmen: D. Allen, (Pres.), R. 
Walker, (V. Pres.), B. Hollis, (Sec), J. Macdonald, (Treas.). 

Photo by Kosarick 



\anquet at Drake Mag Offers Prizes 
\onors Drill Team, 
land, and Others 



Concert Band First 
Performance Jan. 5 

The University Concert Band will 
offer ite first concert of the year, at j 
Bowker, Thursday, January 5. As in 
last year's fall concert the group will 
again pres e n t a varied program rang- 
[ng from Bach to Gershwin. 

Some ef the outstanding selections 
to be included are excerpts from the 
Suite Francaise of Darius Milhaud; 
Wilderness Road by Elie Siegmeister; 
the Peer Gynt Suite by Grieg, and a 
special arrangement of some of the 
better George Gershwin tunes. A fea- 
ture of the program will be a jazz 
novelty "Calfskin Calisthenics", fea- 
turing Al Hixon on drums. 

The Concert Band it composed of 
fifty players, both men and women, 
an eight-man student admisistrative 
Staff, and is directed by Ezra Scha- 
bas. The group is scheduled for con- 
certs at the Leeds Veterans Hospital 
and at the Helehertown State School, 
in January, 

Other performances throughout the 
state are being arranged for the 
spring season. 



Sidney, Campus Mutt, Will Star 
In School Movie, " Candid U M " 

. . , , By Ibid 

Lights! Action! Camera! A hush falls about the crowded 
workers as the Star herself, rising calmly for the bif tcene 
ambles nonchalantly into camera range. The scene is a crowded 
ro om, and the Star, on entering stops short, and suddenly pant- 
ing with desire, stalks down the aisle, 

ML Holyoke Prof. 
Speaker Tonight at 
Int. Rel. Meeting 

Dr. Everett D. Hawkins, professor 

of economics and sociology at Mount 'T* "T """* """ ,""' • S """ 1 

Hnlvnl, r n 11 u \l " lff <,,n,u '" ,s mm come to know and 

Holyoke Col ego, will be the sneak i*x c:«i • u 

«.. at ♦!.«, -"— '- * m V V * ' ld m h, ' r ( " ;mi l>us teavels-across 

e. at the opening meeting of the In- th( . footbal , flH(| , |, a(1 ing . rally, or 



greed and hunger, emotions of all 
sorts Hitting across her dappled eott- 
tenance. Everyone turns to watch and 
respectful whispers are heard from 
•Very side. Listen! What is it they 
say? 

"Here COmea that damn mooeher. 
Sidney again." 

Students and faculty who for seem 



The third annual banquet given by 
de music department in honor of the 
Prill Team, Marching Band, Concert 
Band, and Cheerleaders was held at tivr Akv PreM - 
P Drake Hotel on the evening of 
I -in her I'l. 

Varly 150 student participants in 

p. various organizations together 

their instructors were treated to 



The fourth annual College Writers' 

Short Story Contest has just bee I 
announced by TOMORROW Mag»- 
zine. First prise is $500; lecond, 
|300, and third, $20(1. Manuscripts 
will be judged by the editors of TO- 
MORROW and the editors of (re.t- 



The prise-winning stories will be 
published in the spring and suntm r 
of 1950. All other manuscripts w'! 
lie considered for publication as reg- 
ular eontributioni and paid for i f 
v;ik dinner, which was followed by TOMORROWS regular rates. 
bred movies of the half-time per- Entries should he addressed to Col- 
nces of the Band and Drill i h'ge Contest, TOMORROW Mags- 
Ina at the Homecoming Weekends zine, 11 East 14th Street, New York 

ps year and last 17, N\ Y. The deadline is January r>, 

Awards in the form of diplomas 1050. 

r> given by the music department The contest is open to anyone ta! - 

•e in the senior class who for ing at least one course in any College 

atr years have served meritoriously I in the United States. This includes 

the Band or its divisions. Included undergraduate, graduate, special, e\- 

:his group were Harry Bain, John tension, and adult education itudents, 

sty, Robert Canary, Patricia Chad- Manuscripts should not exceed BOOO 

k, Brad Collins, Stanley Goldberg, words. Any number of manuscripts. 

Cray, Everett Kosarick, Ralph may \ )V s „| )m itted by a single Stu- 

lamien, Kenneth Mailloux, Grace ( i cnt . Each entry must be msrked 

■ College Contest and hear the writers 
I name, his home address, and the 
name and address of the college he 
is attending. All entries must be ac- 
companied In/ a sctf-aildresst d, 
stampi d en i elope. 



m, Karl Quance, Mark Rogers, Ed 
pKfcnsn, William Robinson, Myron 
ppiro, Elliot Shreider. Richard 

«Wey, Al Lustig, Jan Miller, 
"•Ke Rose and Stanley Charm. 

Willy Kallaugher, Doug Footit, 
N Bob Bertram were given awards 
J" "Utstanding work they have done 
Ming the Drill Team and Band 
ppectively. 

A dance climaxed the get-together. 



T EP 

Tau Epsilon Phi announces the 
dffing of the following men: Irv 
famond *51 and Stan Barron '51. 



All Night Parking 

The following letter has been 
received from the Chairman of the 
Board of Selectmen of Amherst: 

"Will you please notify the stu- 
dents at the University that ALL- 
NIGHT PARKING on the streets 
of Amherst will be prohibited ef- 
fective November 25, 1949." 



WORLD NEWS IN BRIEF 



W York, Nov. 21. Italy's former 

*y Libya will become independent 

January 1, 1952, it was decided 

*•>' by the United Nations General 

pRfflbly in a compromise resolution. 

I the same agreement, Italian 

f-aliland was placed under Italian 

c ni >t ration for 10 years and a 

I : '>n on Eritrea was deferred until 

I embly meets in 1950. 

1 Washington, Nov. 23. David E. 

ptQthal, the first chairman of the 

j Energy Commission ended a 

nejr public career today as he re- 

N his position to lead "a new 

in private business. President 

j accepted Lilienthal's resigna- 

* with, "the utmost regret". 

I^nn. Germany, Nov. 24. The West 

•SB Federal Republic agreed to 

nazism, maintain demilitari- 



zation in its territory, and prevent 

j the reforming of any type of armed 

| forces, in a formal agreement made 

today with the W'estern Allied High 

Commissioners. 

New York, Nov. 25. The "King of 
the Tap Dancers", Bill (Bo jangles) 
Robinson died today in the Columbia- 
Presbyterian Medical Center. The 71 
year old entertainer was admitted to ; 
the hospital on November 14. He was j 
suffering from a heart ailment. 

Frankfort, Germany, Nov. 27. The 
United States "has no intention of re- 
arming Germany", Secretary of De- 
fense Louis Johnson declared here 
today. He and General Omar Bradley 
are in Europe for a meeting of the j 
Defense Ministers of the North 
American Pact nations to be held in 
Paris this week. 



ODE TO THE MILI BALL 

By Dave Tavel 
P eer Henry's a wreck, he can't 

think at all. 
Because it's the night of the Mili 

Ball. 
He speeds ihrouuli his meal and 

zooms up to dress, 
Bui if we let him be, he'll SSBerge 

quite a mess. 
So slow it down, Henry, no hurry, 

no race. 
No need to maintain such a super- 
man pace. 
You've not plenty of time before 

nine o'clock nears 

So wash yourself, and clean both 

of those ears. 

"Are my socks and shirl ready, 

my uniform pressed? 
Ah! So far so uood — now on to the 

rest. 
I'll comb back my hair as best I 

am able; 
I look so gaad now I resemble 

Clark Gable. 
Oh uranl me a favor, just one 

foolish whim. 
I pray the jjirls ko for me like 

they sure do for him. 
Now where is my blouse, the bell. 

and my coat. 
My fioves and my hat! Now I can 

gloat ! 
I can't think of a thing that I 

might have skipped. 
Have I «ot the ticket? Without 

that I'm whipped. 
Now I can leave and rush down to 

call 

On my beautiful belle waiting at 

Lewis Hall." 

So Henry is off like a bat out of 

hell. 
We sure do hope everything goes 

off well. 
He flies from the dorm past Chad 

and Green-O, 
Past the President's house our 

hero does go. 
He rumbles right on like a medium 

tank. 
Who — why Henry of course — our 

own beloved Hank. 
The lights of Thatcher are seen at 

last, 
His heart pounding faster, our 

Henry zooms past. 
He should not, he cannot, he must 

not be late 
For what will she think, his de- 
lectable date. 

But Henry is in for a horrible 

fright, 

You see — THE MILI BALL IS 

TOMORROW NIGHT! 



ternational Relations Club tonight at 
Old Chapel, Room C. 

A veteran of OWI service in China 
during the war, Dr. Hawkins wis 
stationed at Chungking and later 
was in charge of the establishment 
of offices in Hankow and Mukden 
when those two cities were still focal 
points in the war and the negOtil 
tions immediately after. 

Immediately after his graduation 

from Oheiiin College, Dr. Bawfcini 

■pent two years as a teacher at 0b* 
erlin-in-China. He took his M.A. and 
I*h.l>. work at Princeton and served 

also in the economics departmenl 

there. He has worked as a consultant 
and researcher in the national Labor 

Department. 

Dr. Hawkins has published a num- 
ber of ar ticl es and pamphlets on the 
tttbjed of dismissal compensation, 
and in 1040 brought out a book Ofl 
the same subject. He has also auth- 
ored "America's Role in China", a 
pamphlet published in May, by the 
American Institute of Pacific Edi- 
tions. 

Dr, Hawkins was the associate di- 
rector of the 1040 Mount Holyoke 
Institute on the I'nited Nations, held 
last summer. He will lie chairman < f 
the 10.-.0 Institute. 

Carnival Poster 
Competition Opens 

Today is the day that marks the 
opening of the Winter Carnival 
Poster Contest, which is scheduled to 
run through December I). 

The prize- winning poster, to be se- 
lected from those entries sent to Wil- 

*t Hal. will b. mh^aph,,, JST^tt.'I^a.t 
distributed at an ear y date through- i cm u • \. c , 

_, „,, .. „ , * Sid on being notified, snorted loft- 

out all the colleges and newspapers hi.. .. V u, „ \, ' •"" ie " ,ori 

in New England. J* Sh /' Ramb,e8 on ■ " rftt >' f «"' 

,, , , , • «'«»» a true thespian." 

Posters mupt conform to the fol-l A 

lowing rules: And HO ' froni tni » day forth, a 



in the cafe, will now see her in a new 
medium, the theater. If Sid had a 
house she'd rate a star's dressing 
room. 

(•ives Continuity 
Her role will be one of e.xe.eding 
importance. In the Candid I'. M. 
movie currently being (limed on cam- 
pus, Sidney will be used to K i\e asa 
tinuity. Athletics, scholastic and 

social affairs will all be introduced 
through this dapper if dirty Mistress 

of Ceremonies. She will be seen 

cheering the bSam to victory, howling 
her praise of the BOTC, cramming 
for a canine anthropology course, 
and perhaps out with a local w,,|f of 
the four-legged species. 

Of course, this casting may arouse 
diflicultics. Sidney may become tern 
peramental and refuse to emote. She 
might pull a "Carbo" and go into 
hiding, or even yet, she might bseome 
seriously involved in an affaire du- 

coeur. 

The Great I'n washed 

Another problem was whether she 
should be presented as Sidney, ..i 
Sidney washed. Should staffs of cur 
tiers, manicurists, and beauty ■pat 
iali.sts be assigned to give her the 

glamor tre atment ? No, it aw decided 

that by these, Sid's uniipie personality 
would be all washed up. As Sid would 
say. "You've come to star me, not to 
smeli me!" When a manicurist ap 
P TOach od her, she snarled, "Get yer 
dirty paws offa inc. I ain't no sissy." 
It is rumored that already a feud 
has started up between Sid and Alice 
O'Donnell who appears in the picture. 
On being notified of Sid's appoint- 
ment, Miss O'Donnell, gazing with 
approval at her own svelte figure, 
purred, "Far be it from me to be 
catty, but don't you think she's a 



1. Size— 22" x 28" or 20" x 2.V 



.-tar on the horizon of histrionic fame 

2. Subject^-anything that suggests T? **' i "" ta » lB our midst - Th <- timo 
the Winter Carnival to be held at h;i8 . com . e . for L ^^ to go home. Al- 



ready, Sid's P.Q. has risen tremend 
ously. This charming female is the 
belle of even high class Pomeranians. 



Sig Ep Will Again 
Serenade the Campus 



the University. 

.'*. Color — black and white. 

4. Date Due — December 1-9 

Prizes to be given for the three 
top-ranking posters are: first, $10 
plus a ticket tr> Carnival Ball; second, 
$5 plus a tickit; third, $3 plus a tick- 
et. 
' * T ," , , Been interrupted latelv 

Judges of the posters will include 8tu dies bv fiO n,- 70 m „ll i I 
Mr. Ian Maclver, Mr. Carl Putnam :".,!, * u ' "nlea breaking 

and Mr. Randolph Johnston of S. T', ha ^ f h ^' *»'' «* h °ing 

School of Fine Vs, Mrs. Harvey .^^^ ^ ^^ ^ 
Sweetman of the Applied Arts De- 1 , T^S. V t, 
partment of the College of Home ' ' aX ^ bl8cum! , «■ <"<»• the Sig 
Economics, and Mr. Cari Rogers of SS , m R T >' J" **! an " Ual 
the Fine Arts Department of Am- Chnstm f cust " m " f s<'-'-"admg the 
r„n po .„ campus houses and dorms. 



herst College. 



Dean's Saturday 
All students with low or failing 
averages will find their grades 
posted in the Dean's Office this 
Saturday. 



The old tradition was rev i ved last 
year by Sig Ep's rejuvenated chap- 
ter. The troops marie the rounds of 
the 17 fraternity and sorority hou^ 
and the numerous dorms. 

The Sig Eps are led in their cam] 
ing by John Thomas. 



EVERYONE GOES TO THE U STORE 

For Your Snacks, Supplies and Every Need 



The University Store 

The Most Popular Course on Campus 



- - - 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, DECEMBER 1. 1949 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, DECEMBER 1, 1949 




SP04TS 




GLOVES GLOVES 



GLOVES 



Basketball Squad Cut to 16; 
Ball Names Probable Starters 



SWIM NOTICE 

The varsity swimming team opens 

with Bowdoin on Dec. 10, but as yet 

there is a dearth of swimming can- 

I didates. All interested should contact 

Coach Rogers as soon as possible. 



Berkshire "B" Cops I M Crown; 
Wallops Frat Champs, 27-13] 



QUINTET SCRIMMAGES 
TO PREP FOR HUSKIES 

In preparation for the Northeastern 
opener at the Cage on December 10, 
Red Ball has trimmed his basketball 
squad to 16 men, and named aB prob- 
able starters Ray Gagnon, center; 
Bob Johnston and Alex Norsky, 
guards; and Bill Prevey and Ed Mc- 
Cauley, forwards. 

Intensive practice the past three 
weeks, with three scrimmages against 
Amherst and one against AIC, has 
put the practice schedule ahead of 
last year by a full week and better 
prepared the Redmen to meet the 
Huskies, who will bo minus the serv- 
ices of Blair and "Inga" Walsh, and 
their last year's freshman star who 
transferred. 

Remaining on the squad following 
the final cut, besides those named 
above, are: Art Barrett (F), Paul 
Hourdeau (P), Sam Couture (F), 
Dick Erlandson (C), Phil Goldman 
(G), Rav Gunn (F), Pete Misakian 
(C or F), Hal Ostman (G), Bill 
Schriner (G), "Tim" Tyler (G). and 
Dick Vanasse (C). 

Four practice sessions this week 
and two scrimmages will provide 
much additional smoothing of the 
varsity's line of attack. Saturday the 
Ballmen will travel to New Britain 
for a scrimmage, and last Tuesday 
the quintet scrimmaged the North- 
ampton Celtics, which boast such 
names as Ed McGrath (of last year's 
UM varsity); Curran, of Holy Cross; 
Grennert of NYU (and now coaching 
St. Anselms); and "Spud" Shapiro, 
captain of Tutfs' Five last year. 

Practice sessions in the Cage, open 
to the student body, will be at 3:30 
today and at 4:00 p.m. tomorrow. Al- 
though notice of next week's practice 
sessions had not been released at 
publication time, students interested 
can probably catch some of the var- 
sity on the court any afternoon. In 
addition, "Red" Ball hopes to get in 
one more scrimmage next week, 
probably about Wednesday. 

Bill Looney, last year's Captain is 
assisting Earl Lorden with the Fresh- 
man quintet, while Dick Lee, himself 
a star on the 1948 five, is assisting 
"Red" Ball. 




IT WILL BE TOUGH TO REPLACE THEM— Pictured above are the 
four seniors who have lead the UM to three very successful seasons in 
the cross country wars. They are: "Whitey" Cossar, Ed Pierce, Louie 

—Photo by Tague 



Clough, and Ed Funkhouser. 

Looking Things Over 

by Russ Broude 



The time nas come when all of us 
(myself included) who have been 

ing about athlet 
at the University, can finally do 
something constructive towards rem 
edying some of our defects. The op 



Quintet Scrimmages 
Northampton Celtics 

The '49 edition of the UM basket- 
ball team went into action last Tues- 
day with an informal scrimmage 
against the Northampton Celtics, a 
newly formed semi-pro team. Coast- 
ing on a ten point lead in the first 
half of the scrimmage, the UM 
starters had a definite edge on the 
Celtics, and kept their offense well 
bottled up, until the second and third 
Redmen fives went on the court. 

Coach Ball gave his entire squad 
a workout, sending the first five to 
tlie showers after the half. McCauley 
and Norskey started at guard, for 
the lledmen, with Prevey and Gagnon 
ami Johnston in the forecourt. 

Final score found the Celtics out 
in front, unofficially, 04-52 but the 
Northampton five, lead by Spud Sha- 
piro and "Stix" McGrath, a member 
of last year's UM five, trailed by 
a good ten points thru most of the 
name. 

This «ame while it showed the 

Redmen working smoother as a unit 

than the Celts, could not prove the 

abilities of the UM quintet since it 

was the first time the Celtics had 

I practiced as a group. Late in the 

'scrimmage the pros showed their 

A group of 115 students are cur- 1 latent power as they tincanned up 

i ently participating in a weight lift- 1 an j down the floor wiping out a five 



A E PI TOPS BROOKS 
IN SEMI-FINAL TILT 

Berkshire "B" walloped A.E.Pi . 
13 last Tuesday afternoon to take! 
top honors in the Intra-Mural Foot J 
ball league. A.E.Pi had previous:?! 
beaten Brooks 32-20 in the semi-fi.| 
nals. Berkshire, which had drawn a[ 
bye in the Semi-finals, thus gaine. 
its first leg on the Championship 
trophy. Each member of the winning 
squad received a medal for his efj 
forts. 

Minus the services of Mike At la J 
injured in the Brooks game, I'i sau 
Berkshire get off to a two touchJ 
down advantage. The fraternitjl 
champs were unable to make up thJ 
deficit and bowed by two touchdowns] 
Leading the "B" attack were Did 
Erlandson and Kay Gunn. Barren 
Dicenzo, Krohn, Kerswig, and Prevej 
also sparked the Dorm duunpiotu. 

Led by the passing combinat, { 
Atlas to Winn, and further bolstere 
by its "touchdown twins" GrcenberJ 
and Goldman, A.E.Pi successfully de- 
fended its fraternity championship i 
a race that was undecided until 
final day. The Blue and (^i had 
rough time in most of its contend 
squeezing by Phi Sigma Kapp;i 
20 and downing S.A.E. 13-7. On] 
stein, Milender. Perkins and Roaj 
man formed the backbone of ;h 
team which suffered only one r?i 
ular season defeat. 

imyawu ■ "■ "■ ^ < " "" -—- i icim.v y iw.y i. n i •■•« ..v.„.... lIlu uu „„ ,, I1C iIW i _.«._• j n tm> tn j r< t Intra-Mural U 

moaning and griping about athletics j nK program under the supervision of basket deficit against the UM sc,u1h I Brooks Dorm came off on top :| 

I to lose out in the semi-finals 
j A.E.Pi, whose championship 1 
| started that fraternity off on tii 
i right foot toward another I.F.<] 
Cup, won the past two years by 
Blue and Gold. 



Phys Ed Dept. 
Has Special Class 



Winter Track Gets 
Under Way Jan. 14 



The varsity winter track season 
will open with practice sessions be- 
ginning this week, according to man- 
ager Jim Chadwick, Jr. All the candi- i ^^ L hear and student reprc 
dates for irack and field events have j sentatives 

Cost breakdowns for the 



the Physical Education Department. 

Inaugurated last fall, the program 

I has been greatly enlarged this year. 

portunity is directly up to the stu- j Ted Jenkins, a senior, is the student 

dent body and the Class Gift Com- j director of the project. 

A test group last year, chosen from 
those who had done poorly in physical 
fitness tests, attained a 509r improve- 
ment in number of pushups as a re- 
sult of following the program. Meet- 
ing one or more times a week, each 
student keeps his own record of ac- 
complishment. Individual instruction 
and attention are available for any 
who wish. The famous York 1234 
courses form the basis of the exer- 
cises. 

The department is cooperating with 
Dr. Peter Karpovich of Springfield 
College in conducting a series of sci- 
entific studies on a national basis, 
aimed to disprove the old thesis that 
weight-lifting exercises are harmful. 
Karpovich has stated that many doc- 
tors and phys ed leaders are preju- 
diced against weight-lifting, and at 
one time he was so himself. 



mittee now being formed 

We have been presented with an 
idea that is sound, feasible and prac- 
tical. In the past it has been tradi- 
tional for each class to present to the 
school something of educational, es- 
thetic or practical value. The class 
gift as suggested by a very interested 
group definitely fits these catagories 
perfectly. 

Thus it would be of great value 
for the Class Gift Committee, headed 
by "Strut" Struzziero to pay care- 
ful heed to the proposal. 

With the money in the senior class 
treasury which will be alloted to a 
I class gift, plus additional contribu- 
tions of about one dollar from each 
senior, it would be possible to pro- 
vide scholarships for person's who 
ishow educational and athletic pro- 
mise. The benefit would be great if 
the scholarships are ably adminis- 
tered, which could be done by a com- 
mittee composed of Mr. McGuirk, 



NEIC Soccer Results 

The UM soccer team finished 10th 
in the 15 team New England Inter- 
collegiate league. Connecticut, last 
year's champions, were relegated to 
5th position as Amherst College 
copped the crown, posting a 6-0-1 
record. 



Final League Standing 


8 






W 


L 


T 


Pet. 


Amherst 


6 





1 


.928 


Springfield 


4 





1 


.900 


Brown 


4 





1 


.900 


Trinity 


5 


1 


1 


.785 


Connecticut 


7 


2 


1 


.667 


Wesleyan 


2 


a 


2 


.428 


Harvard 


3 


4 





.428 


Yale 


2 


3 


1 


.416 


Dartmouth 


2 


3 





.400 


Massachusetts 


3 


5 


1 


.388 


M.I.T. 


• 


4 


1 


.357 


Tufts 


2 


5 





.285 


Williams 


1 


4 





.200 


Worcester P.I. 


1 


4 





.200 


Clark 





6 





.000 



l.rauuc A w I Leavue H 



A.E.P. 

S.A.K. 

S.P.E. 

P.S.K. 

K.S. 

L.C.A. 

T.E.P. 

Q.T.V. 

A.G.R. 

T.C. 



9 2 HriH.k- 



w I l.rauur » 
*.' 1 Ht-rk. I! 



7 2 Cre«-nou(th I 1 UuflM. A 
7 2 Plym. A .*> 2 Commuter. 



6 2 H.rk. A .'. 4 Plym. H 
6 !» Com. C. S 4 4 Ch«<i. 
4 5 Com. C. R i 4 Mill- 
2 7 Middlesex I 4 H.rk. ( 
I 7 HutTId U 2 .'. K.K. 
1 7 hCMMl 2 7 Suffolk 
1 8 Pood Tech 2 I Com. C W 
SemifinaU— A. E. P. Mi Brook- J 
Finals Berkshire It 27; A. ¥.. I" II 



been requested to report to coach 
Llewellyn L. Derby as soon as pos 
sible this week. 

The indoor tracksters will compet. 
in six scheduled meets and one infor 
mal event. The Boston "Y" meet 
originally scheduled as the Derby 



scholar- 
ships is as follows (figures for one 
ear) : Tuition $100; Lab Fees, Stu- 
lent Activities, Misc. $35; a total of 
ibout $135. NCAA rules do not per- 
mit granting of board or books under 



their code. Thus for a full four year 
men's opener Jan. 14) has > been can- , arshi thp amount wouM ^ ap _ 

celled and will be replaced with an , imatel $540 However, the ad- 

informal meet w, th Harvard. The Y ^^^ could grant „ greater 
event will be held but the 1 1 1 one ^ year scho , ar . 



not participate. 

There will be a meeting tonight at 
."» p.m. in room 10 of the Cage for 
all frosh interested in winter track. 
Also any freshmen interested in be- 
ing student manager are to see Jim 
Chadwick in coach Derby's office any 
afternoon after 3:00 p.m. 

The Derbymen will compete in 
three dual meets, opening up against 
Holy Cress on Feb. 10 and then meet- 
ing the UConn. on the 16th and the 
Northeastern Huskies on Feb. 22. 
This is in addition to the K. of C, 
B.A.A., and IC4A events. 

Winter Track Schedule 

Jan. 14 Harvard (informal) 

Jan. 21 K. of C. Meet 

Feb. 4 B.A.A. Meet 



ships if they deemed it more profit 
able. 

Seniors in the school can push 
such a project by letting their wishes 
be known, either through letters to 
the Collegian or its Sports Depart- 
ment, or by directly contacting 
"Strut" at Lambda Chi or one of the 
members of his committee. It's a big 
chance to contribute a gift to in- 
coming classes and strengthen our 
own contribution to the U of M, and 
provide for a much brighter future 
in the sports world. 



Statistics Reveal Marty Anderson 
Top Offensive Threat for Redmen 



Feb. 10 Holy Cross 

Feb. 16 Univ. of Conn. 

Feb. 22 Northeastern 

Feb. 25 TC4A Championship Meet 



Marty Anderson of Palmer was the 
outstanding offensive ball player at 
the University of Massachusetts this 
fall, according to the final computa- 
tion of statistics, released last week. 
Anderson, who started all Maroon 
and White games at wingback, led 
in scoring, pass receiving and had the 
best rushing average of the Redmen 
backs. Hal Feinman of Brighton, 
running from fullback, led in total 
yardage gained, taking the ball for 
888 yards in 80 rushes. 

Russ "Beavah" Beaumont turned in 
the best passing performance for the 
Redmen. Beaumont completed 29 pas- 
ses in 72 attempts for a total gain 
of 510 yards. Five touchdown passes 
were in this total, and 7 intercep- 
tions were chalked up against the 
Greenfield junior. This passing pro- 
ficiency brought Beaumont the lead 



Marty Anderson and Bill Looney 
were the chief targets for the UM 
aerials. Anderson's margin in this de- 
partment was slight, 190 yards to 
Looney's 188. Anderson caught more 
short passes to bring his total up. 
He was on the receiving end 14 
times, compared to Looney's 8. Mar- 
ty nabbed three t.d. passes, Looney 
two. 

The punting leadership went, of 
course, to Don Sisson, who special- 
ized in this performance for the Red- 
men. Don went in to punt 35 times, 
averaging 34 yards per kick. Two 
of Sisson's punts were blocked. 

Scoring was dominated by Ander- 
son and Feinman, with Andy ac- 
counting for 32 points, 5 via touch- 
down lanes and 2 conversions. Fein- 
man scored four times for 24 points. 

As a team the Redmen gained a 



Jorge, Winton Cbosej 
On N.E. All Star Teai 

Lin Jorge, co-capt. of this yeal 
soccer team won a berth on the mytl 
ical N. E. Inter-collegiate All-Stj 
team. Jorge, a standout at fullba 
for the Briggsmen all season, i ' 
picked after a tabulation of 
votes of the 15 league coaches la 
week in Boston. He was the lone lj 
representative on the squad that w| 
dominated by the University of C' 
necticut, that placed four men. 

The All-Star 
Rodney Scheffer Brown 
Jim Blozie Conn. 
Lin Jorge Mass. 
Jack Hogan Springfield 
Herrick Drake Harvard 
Jack Dunbar Amherst 
Carlos Fetterolf Conn. 
Charles Weiss Harvard 
George Cleveland Conn. 
Richelieu Morriss Tufts 
Merritt Baldwin Conn. 



God 



ership in total offense. He added 69 j total of 2175 yards against the op 
yards rushing to bring his total to | ponents* 1843. 1297 yards on the 
579 yards gained. Feinman was sec- j ground and 878 in the air made up 
ond in this department, with 101 this total. The UM opponents gained j 



HOCKEY SCHEDULE 

Jan. 7 New Hampshire 

Jan. 9 Norwich 

Jan. 14 Northeastern 

Feb. 7 Middlebury 

Feb. 8 New Hampshire 

Feb. 11 Williams 

Feb. 13 A. I.C. 

Feb. 15 Middlebury 

Feb. 18 Williams 

Feb. 23 A.I.C. 

Feb. 25 Norwich 



Lined gloves. Fur lined gloves, unlined gloves. 

Saranac Buckskin, Gates Mills Pigskins. 

Priced to lit your needs. 



F.IL 




I 




Roister Doisters Make Own Costumes 
With Help of Many Faculty Wives 

by Bing Bong 

"What time is my next fitting, please?" ... "I can't wear 
this on the. stage — they'll all laugh at me!" . . . "Hey, watch out! 
Those pins are sharp!" . . . "Gee, this isn't bad at all!" If you 
should venture into the Crafts Room at Skinner Hall, perhaps 
these comments would be the only noise you would hear, above 

the whir of sewing machines, of 



course. Fitting? . . .Stage? . . .pins? 
Maybe you, like most people, are cu- 
rious to know what's happening. 

And if you should see Dottie Lin- 
nick looking as if she just steppe! 
out of a Shakespearean play, don't 
be surprised! That's what she's sup- 
|K)sed to look like — a character frori 
A Midsummer Night's Dream", t'» 
be exact. 

Make Own Costumes 

There's a lot more to putting on 
■ play than meets the eye of an au- 
dience. The appearance of the actors 
and actresses is very important. It's 
so easy to order costumes that fit. 
But never let it be said that the 
Roister Doisters are lazy, for the 
umes for "A Midsummer Night's 
Dream" are being made by a few- 
hard-working girls in the organisa- 
tion and by many women who are 
willingly lending a hand. 

Carol Heady and Barbara Kait- 
itt, both seniors, are co-chai> men of 
the costume committee. Working 
with them under their efficient super- 
vision are Marie Jacob, Polly Har- 
covitz, Joy White, Marge Rice, Nina 
Chalk, and Helen Hould. 

Irene Finan has been kept on her 
toes running errands and contacting 
people via telephone. As the work on 



UM Invited to Join 
Inter - Collegiate 
Bridge Tourney 

This college (university) is one of 
the more than 300 invited to compete 
in the I860 National Intercollegiate 
Bridge Tournament. Invitations and 
entry blanks were received last we lk 
by college officials from Kenney L. 
Ford of Kansas State College, •'hair- 
man of the Intercollegiate Bridge 

Tournament Committee. 

Only undergraduates are eligible 
to play in the duplicate Com tact 

Bridge event for the title and trophy. 
A preliminary round will be played 
by mail in February, and the sixteen 

highest ranking pairs will iik'i' foi 
the face-to-face finals at the l ! !ack- 
Btone Hotel in Chicago on April 2\ 
and 22, with their expenses pal I by 
the Tournament Committee. 

In last year's Intercollegiate tour* 
nament, which was won by the team 
from Wayne University, 130f> stu- 
dents representing 163 colleges in 1"> 
states played in the round-by nail. 
To insure representation of all parts 



The DREAM, Current RD Play, is not First 
Of Shakespearean Works to be Presented Here 

by Ibid, Jr. 

Shakespeare is by no means a newcomer to the campus dramatic societies. "Midsummer 
Night's Dream" is the latest cog in a long lino of productions dating back to 1914, when "Comedy 
of Errors" was produced with an all-male cast. 

In an informal talk with a Collegian reporter, Prof. Rand reminisced about the old Shake- 



eostumes piogncastiS and it is on its of thp country in the finals, the eoun- 
final lap now there are other stu- I try is divided into eight zones, with 



lints who will add the finishing 
:"iiche8. 

Thanks to . . . 

The Roister Doisters are especially 
.::ateful to Mrs. Robert I>. Hawley, 
Mrs. R. A. Van Meter, Mrs. Charies 
D-.iKois, and Mrs. Arthur Niedeck 
for the many numerous hours they 
are devoting to the sewing of the 
costumes. Mrs. DuBois and Mrs. 
N'iedeck are the advisors to the 
f?roup, and under their watchful 
eyes, all is progressing smoothly. 

To Dr. Mitchell of the Home Ec- 
onomics Department, who has made 
I>08sible the use of the Crafts Room 
at Skinner Hall, the Roister Doisters 
»-xpre88 their appreciation. There are 
no specially designated rooms for the 
"iganization to use. 

All of this hard work is just one 
part of the whole "A Midsummer 
Night's Dream" to be presented on 
December 8, y, 10, at Bowker Audi- 
torium. Tickets are now on sale at 
the U-Store. So buy yours early. Af- 
ter all, you do want the best seats in 
the house, don't you? 



Editors Plan Year 
Book, Shorthorn 

Appointments to the editorial staff 
the Shorthorn, the Stockbridge 
yarbook, were made at the meeting 
n f the magazine's board last week. 

Jerry McCarthy was chosen Edi- 
tor; Red Drake, Assistant Editor; 
Stanley Hollis, Secretary; and 
George Fellows, Business Manager. 

The initial plans for the book are 
iiiderway. Primary work is to have 
individual pictures taken, and ap- 
pointments have been made at Kins- 
man's studio. Times for appointments 
are posted on the bulletin boards in 
Rockbridge Hall, French Hall, and 
in the Shorthorn office, Room 218, 
Stockbridge. The editors have re- 
quested that the students observe the 
picture schedule as closely as class 
schedules permit. 



two pairs from each zone qualifying 
for the finals. 

The Intercollegiate Bridge Tourna- 
ment Committee, which supports the 
event so that there is no cost to the 
competing colleges or the players, is 
a group of college alumni and offi- 
cials interested in developing Con- 
tract Bridge as an in terc ol legiate 
sport in which men and women can 
compete on an equal basis. 



Ashley to Speak 
To Chem Club 

The Chemistry Club will hold its 
monthly meeting next Wednesday in 
Goessmann Auditorium at 7:30 p.m. 
In addition to the regular business 
meeting, the club will feature as its 
guest speaker Mr. Samuel E. Q. Ash- 
ley, Director of the Analytical Section 
of the General Electric Laboratory in 
Pittsfield. 

Mr. Ashley is one of a series of 
speakers who will highlight the 
monthly meetings. He is the author 
of several articles on Spectrophotom- 
etry and Analytical Chemistry. 

An active member of several chemi- 
cal associations, Mr. Ashley is on the 
A.C.S. Committee on Analytical Re- 
agents and also the Committee on the 
Purity of Chemical Products of the 
National Research Council, Division 
of Chemistry, and Chemical Technol- 
ogy. 

The author will discuss aspects of 
work in his own laboratory to illus- 
trate the interest of the analytic 
chemist in electrical industry in many 
kinds of materials and the applica- 
tions of spectrophotometric, micro- 
scopic, spectroscopic X-ray, and other 
classical techniques. 

The important decision which the 
analytic chemist must make is in the 
kinds of data which he can give his 
chemical, metallurgical, or physical 
colleagues. Mr. Ashley will illustrate 
this by example. 




ROISTER DOISTERS— Discussing staging problems involved in the 
forthcoming Roister Doister play, Midsummer Night's Dream, are Paul 
Dextrader, Mario Bruni, and Richard Rochette. An unusual feature of 
this play will be interpretive dancing by the Modern Dance Club. The 
play will run Dec. 7 through 10. Photo by Tague 

"Folies" Slated for Jan. 6 and 7, 
To Be More Elaborate Than Last Year 



by Esmerelda 

Paris wakes up and smiles in Drill 
Hall, January 6 and 7, when the 
French "Folies" will be presented for 
the second consecutive year. Accord- 
ing to the chairmen, the show this 
year promises to be much more elab- 
orate than last, with more big pro 
duction numbers and more costuming. 
Wheels to be Present 

Among the guests of honor for 
the performance will be the French 
counsel from Boston and his wife, 
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Chambon, and 
vice-counsel and his wife, Mr. and 
Mrs. Montalenbert. Mr. Claude Bour- 
cier, head of Middlebury 's French 
School will also be present. 

Acts highlighting the show will in- 
clude an eighteenth century fashion 
show, chapeaued by Anatole of Paris, 
featuring Mary Lowry. Another, 
Paris Wakes Up and Smiles, with 
Mrs. Marjorie Snow singing, depicts 
the city waking to its night life as 
the sun goes down. A third act takes 
place in a French chateau, where a 
rich girl sneaks her peasant lover in 
to a high class can-can show. 

This year, a stage will be used at 
the south end of the Drill Hall, with 
four sets made for the production. 
The first, which will be for a dream 
sequence, has a gold backdrop with 
dark blue star-littered curtains. The 
second shows Rue Pigalle, center of 
Paris' Bohemian district, where any- 
thing can happen and usually does. 
The can-can will be centered in a 
chateau background, and the last is 
a combination of the chateau and 
dream sequence. 

Cabaret Style 

Again this year the floor will be 
set in cafe bistro style, tables set 
with red-checked tablecloths, and 
"French" waitresses selling refresh- 
ments from table to table. Gypsy for- 
tune tellers will also travel through 
the audience, reading palms, faces, 
and lumps on the head. 

Music by Felix will be featured. 
The show will be directed by Morris 



Ankele.s and Mary Lowry under the 
auspices of the French House. Doctor 
Katherine Clark is faculty adviser. 

Committee chairmen are as fol- 
lows: Production munager, Laura 
Levine; choreography. Bob Poland; 
lights, Wid Hart and Bob Lawrence; 
Stage manager, l'aul Dextrader; 
scenery, Bob Boland and Paul Dex- 
trader; makeup, Hank Pierce and 
Pauline Beauvais; business manager, 
Phyllis Silin; tickets and house, Alice 
Chore banian; costumes, Shirley Saph- 
erstein; properties, Jean Rapoza. 

The stage will be Viilt by Mr. 
Randolph. Those from the French 
House working in conjunction with 
them are President Joan Stern, and 
Secretary Yvette Monette. 



Registration for Spring 
Semester Begins Monday 

The following notice was re- 
ceived from the Registrar's Office 
this week: 

"Beginning on December 5 and 
continuing through January 7, all 
upperclass students (sophomores, 
juniors, and seniors) must report 
to their major advisers for the 
purpose of selecting their courses 
for the second semester of the 
current school year." 

Assistant Registrar Donald 
(.adigan stated that pre-registra- 
tion this semester will take care 
of the largest group ever to go 
through the process in the history 
of the university. A total of 2825 
students are scheduled to register 
beginning next Monday. Of this 
number, there are 2336 men and 
489 women. 

With enrollment now at its peak 
and with the unusually large sen- 
ior class, this record total will not 
be reached again for several 
years, at least. 



spear plays he'd done with Roister 
Doisters. 

'Twelfth Night" Featured Burps 

"Twelfth Night" in UJ-JO, saw Dr. 
Maxwell (ioldberg as Sir Toby Belch. 
The play was put on in (Jrinnell 
Arena, (now reserved only for the 
ham in the Little International), on 
what was nearly as possible a repro- 
duction of an Elizabethan stage. In 
the audience were gallants in cos- 
tumes who made cracks at the play- 
ers. Dr. Goldberg mentioned trading 
quips with Professor Prince as he 
(Sir Toby) went "burping through 
the arena". 

Macbeth, boasted Dennis Michael 
Crowley. President of the Alumni 
Association as Macbeth, Prof. "I'at 
English's" daughter u his lady, and 
the football team as the opposing 
armies. (I hesitate to ask whether 
that was the first victorious battle 
of the season.) The production had a 
very large cast, and 20 Set changes. 

Ravine Features Culture 

Roister Doisters then went down 
the Ravine for "As You Like It". 
Mr. Rand stated that at the time 
there was no stink to combat. Bleach- 
ers were built on the south side. 
Early scenes were played in a little 
formal garden in front of the bleach- 
ers; then the cast went over a rustic 
bridge to the North end for the 
Forest of Arden. 

To make the forest more realistic, 
sheep were turned loose to run among 
the trees. On the first night, there 
was a thunderstorm, so they all 
repaired to Bowker, but the second 
night came off perfectly. 

"Othello", the next Shakespearean 
play, was notable for the fact that 
the Iago and Othello leads were in- 
terchangeable. Each principal took 
the name role for a night, resulting 
in two surprisingly different pei- 
formances. 

"LLL" Features Man 
Hjr Edelstein was a great success 
and practically the only man in 
"Love's Labours Lost", produced dur- 
ing the war years. The shortage of 
men caused most of the roles to be 
played by women. 

This last, "Midsummer Night's 
Dream", is perhaps one of the best- 
known of Shakespeare's plays. The 
"Dream" has been produced in Holly- 
wood with Olivia DeHavilland as 
Hermia, Mickey Rooney as Puck, and 
James Cagney as the irrepressible 
Nick Bottom. 



Animal Husbandry 

The Animal Husbandry Club le-ld 
its semi-monthly meeting on Novem- 
ber lf> with Dr. Seiling as guest 
speaker. He spoke on "Soil-buildirn- 
With Livestock." 

The annual Harvest Ball Square 
Dance sponsored by the club will be 
held this Saturday in the Drill Hall. 






CHRISTMAS 

Gift Boxes of 

Maple Candies 

THE VERMONT 

STOREKEEPER 

42 Main Street 



YOU CAN GET YOUR CHECKS CASHED AT THE 



yards passing added to his 338 on 
the ground for a total of 493 yards. 



964 yards thru the line and 879 thru 
the air. 



Important Hockey meeting rriH 
night. Room 10, Phys. Ed. Buildinl 



C&C 



'NEXT TO GRANDY'S" 



1 



■f 

\ 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, DECEMBER 1, 1949 



^lofUoi piom tUe ^joutek 



By Barb Curran 



Chimney for New Plant STOCKBRIDGE NOTES 



Military Ball will be broadcast in 
part over WMUA the Friday night 
of the dance. Included in the pro- 
gram will be the crowning of the 
Honorary Colonel. 

The signal will be relayed t<> the 
WMUA studio at South College by 
remote telephone lines. 

The broadcast of the ball will not 
be continuous, but selected portion! 
will be sent over the air waves . . . 

The newly created Pioneer Broad- 
casting System, including WMUA 
and WAMF, the Amherst College- 
station, broadcast Monday, Novem- 
ber 21, for the first time. 

In this initial broadcast, program! 
originating from WAMF were car- 
ried by WMUA, the university sta- 
tion. Programs included Dinner Mu- 
sic, the Music Makers, World News, 
Discology, and a program of show 
tunes, and a Pocket Concert. 

The same day WMUA reciprocated 
with a varied program. Tbe program, 
originating at the U of M ToWOT 
Studio, can be heard regularly over 
the campus station . . . 

The WMUA presentations over the 
PBS included The Concert Hall, 
heard every Monday, Wednesday, 
and Friday from :*:00-4:00; the Re- 
volving Bandstand, a program of 
popular music heard daily from 
1:00-6:00; the new Musiquiz, broad- 
cast every Monday from 0:00-8:15; 
and at the keyboard from 8:l.">-8:o0, 
WMUA presented Irv Wasserman 
e n 1 1 rtaini n g with "Piano Por- 
traits" . . . 

A telephone line, recently installs! 
by the Telephone Company, connect- 
ing the studios of WMUA and 
WAMF makes it possible to originate 
programs at either studio. Constant 
interchange of programs throughout 
the afternoon and evening can now 
take place . . . 

Mr. Stelokovis, instructor in the 
Speech Department, is now conduct- 



ing classes in announcing and scrip: 
writing. 

The purpose of these classes is to 
train interested students in the tech- 
niques of preparing scripts for ra- 
dio broadcasting. Announcers are in- 
structed in the proper methods of 
voice control and enunciation. 

Students interested in this phase 
of radio are asked to get in touch 
with Mr. Stelokovis by calling at 
Old Chapel, room 1, during the day 
or by telephoning Amherst 1174J 
during the evening . . . 

WMUA has now begun extended 
broadcasting. The station is now on 
the air from 3 in the afternoon until 
11 in the evening. 

George Doyle, Production Mana- 
ger, announced this week that begin- 
ning next Thursday all live 
shows, including the fraternity pro- 
grams, folksongs, and quiz programs, 
will be broadcast from Skinner Ha!;. 

Direct lines have been strung from 
Skinner Hall to the radio studio at 
South College . . . 

The initial broadcast of the Inter- 
fraternity Program may be heard 
this Thursday evening at 8:00 . . . 

Charlie Plumer may be heard over 
the air waves Wednesday nights it 
8:15 with his program, Lyriprosipa- 
tions . . . 

The Quiz Program, originating 
from Skinner Hall, may be heard 
regularly on Thursday nights . . . 

For the best in listening pleasure, 
tune into your campus radio station, 
WMUA and the Pioneer Broadcast- 
ing System, 660 on your dial. 




Back to Work 

The Stockbridge reporters hope you 
have enjoyed the Thanksgiving holi- 
days. 



Student Wives 

The Student Wives' Club will hold 
their December meeting at 7:30 next 
Tuesday evening at Memorial Hall. 
Members are asked to note the tem- 
porary change in time and place for 
this meeting. 

This change is necessary, because 
3:80 the club will attend the Chor- 
ale concert in the Old Chapel Audi- 
torium. 

Every member of the Student 
Wive.-' Club is urged to be present at 
this meeting, especially those with 
children. Plans are to be made for 
the children's Christmas party, De- 
cember 12 and the committee must 
know how many children are going to 
attend. 

There will be more information in 
next week's Collegian about the chil- 
dren's Christmas party. 



Animal Husbandry Notes 

The An Hus Club is now the larg- 
est departmental club on campus, 
with a membership of 135. 

Last week, Mr. Robert Leland, of 
Bridgewater, was unable to make his 
scheduled appearance. Instead, the 
group heard an interesting and edu- 
cational talk by Dr. Dale Sieling, 
head of the U. of M. Agronomy De- 
partment. 

Next week's speaker will be Mr. 
Earl Krantz, manager of the Morgan 
Horse Farm, in Middlebury, Vt. 



The new power plant chimney, 
which has been under construction 
for the past few months, was com- 
pleted last week, according to Mr. 
George C. Brehm, head of the main- 
tenance department. 

The chimney, which is superim- 
posed on the top of the new power 
plant is 130 feet high. It is twelve 
feet in diameter on the inside at the 
bottom, and eight feet in diameter 
on the inside at the top. It weighs 
150 tons. 

Mr. Brehm stated that it has not 
yet been decided whether the old 
chimney will be torn down or not. 



Two Seniors At 
West Point Meeting 

The University of Massachusetts is 
represented by two seniors at the 
U. S. Military Academy's Conference 
on U. S. Foreign Policy which opened 
yesterday at West Point. 

Robert G. Cook, a major in Political 
Science, and Paul Gagnon, a major in 
History, both of the Class of '50, will 
take part in a 4-day series of dis- 
cussions on the topic of U. S. foreign 
policy toward Europe for the next 
ten years. Among the principal 
speakers scheduled to appear are 
Paul Hoffman, director of the Euro- 
pean Recovery Program and Gen. 
Walter Bedell Smith, former U. S. 
Ambassador to Russia. 

The conference, at which every ma- 
jor college in the East is i-epresented 
by two students, is being sponsored 
and financed by the Military Acad- 
emy. Emphasis will be placed on the 
political, economic, and national se- 
curity aspects of U. S. policy. The 
conference will end with a banquet 
and formal dance Saturday night ar- 
ranged by the Cadet Corps. 



"M" Dance Next Week 
For Scholarship Fund 

A "Fall Sports" dance, the first of 
its kind, will be held Friday evening, 
Dec. 9, 1949 at 8:00 P.M. at Memo- 
rial Hall. The Varsity "M" Club is 
sponsoring this dance for the pi>- 
pose of showing the fall teams i*s 
appreciation for their effort, work, 
and record. Ezra Schabas and or- 
chestra will furnish the music. All 
students as well as faculty who wish 
to show +heir appreciation are cordi- 
ally invited. 

Price of admission will be $1.00 per 
couple. The funds will be contributed 
toward athletic scholarships. 



Dairy Club 

The Dairy Club met in Flint Lab- 
oratory on Wednesday, November 16, 
to hear Joe Donovan, of Brookline, 
speak on "The Practical Aspects of 
Milk Inspection". A short business 
meeting was held, and refreshments 
were served. 

A speaker has been scheduled for 
the next meeting, on December 7. 



are among the "millionaire breeeders" 
attending the annual Internationa: 
Livestock Exposition at Chicago, dur- 
ing the week of November 28' through 
December 2. 



The annual reception for th 
Stockbridge reception was given Sat 
urday evening, November 19, in Me- 
morial Hall. Approximately 100 emi- 
pies attended. 

The auditorium was gaily decorat 
ed with the school colors, blue am: 
white. Senior class president, Jem 
McCarthy presented the freshnuu 
class with a basket of yellow ai 
bronze pompom Chrysanthemum- 
Newly-elected frosh president, Bo! 
McKinsey accepted the basket. 

Chaperones for the ball were M 
and Mrs. Donald E. Ross and Mi. 
and Mrs. Charles Dunham. Anion 
the honored guests were Director • 
Short Courses, Mr. Verbeck, and 
Mrs. Verbeck, Mr. Blundell, Mr. Cor 
nish, Miss Totman and Mr. Williat: 
Totman. 



Note of Sympathy 

The sympathy of the Class of 1950 
goes out to their classmate, Bill Reed, 
whose mother passed away Thursday 
morning, November 17. 



Big Business 

Mr. R. Elliott Conway, of Quincy; 
Mr. Stuart L. Johnson, of Sterling; 
Mr. Farncis L. Jolin, of Medford; and 
Mr. William A. Watson, of Belmont, 



Theta Chi 

Theta Chi announces the initiation 
of the following new members on 
November 7th: Robert Paul ' 51, 
Charles Yergatian '51, Al Marulli 
'61, Francis Moriarty '51, Cyril Mer- 
ritt '52, Bill Massidda '52, Orson Mil- 
ler '52, Larry Rowell '52, Frank Sot- 
tile '52. 



B. B. 

grapher 



Camera Club 

Steffanson, magazine phot" 
and president of the Hart- 
ford Camera Club will give an illus- 
trated talk on "Winter Photography" 
at the Amherst Camera Club meet- 
ing in the Old Chapel, at 7:45 p.m., 
tomorrow, December 2. The public is 
welcome. 



Local IZFA Chapter 
Host to N. E. Meeting 

The University of Massachusett- 
Chapter of the Intercollegiate Zion- 
ist Federation of America will b> 
host chapter for the second consecu 
tive year to the annual winter sem- 
inar of the New England Region pf 
IZFA. 

Representatives from the 22 col- 
leges and universities will partici- 
pate in the three-day affair whkl 
starts Friday, December 9, with sei 
ices at the Hillel House. 

Mel Abramson, general chairnri: 
of the Seminar, announced that th. 
theme will be "IZFA and its conti: 
but ion to Israel." 

A surprise social will highlight tin 
Saturday evening program, and Sun 
day morning a workshop will be held 
immediately following the lox 
bagle breakfast. 

Mr. Alfred Weiner, instructor i' 
i Chemistry, has accepted the appoin* 
ment as adviser to the local chapter 
President Gross has announced th 
appointment of Miss Judy Sander- 
as Chairman of the Social Commit 
tee, and Elliot Swartz as Postc 
Chairman. 



EFFECTIVE WEDNESDAY, NOV. 16, 1949 

THE WORCESTER EXPRESS 

FAST MOTOR COACH SERVICE 

BETWEEN 

AMHERST and WORCESTER 



AMHERST 



SCREEN SCHEDULE 

Mon. thru Fri. 2:00, 6:30, 8:30 

Sat. Cont. 2:00 - 10:30 

Sun. Cont. 1:30 • 10:30 



ONE DAY 

ONLY 

THURSDAY 

DEC. 1 



FRIDAY 

SATURDAY 

DEC. 2-3 



From Best Seller "Britannia Mews" 

"The Forbidden Street" 

DANA ANDREWS — MAUREEN O'HARA 

Mystery and Thrills Galore! 

ALAN LADD 

in 

"CHICAGO DEADLINE" 



SUN. - MON. 

TUES. 
DEC. 4-5-6 



"The Story of Seabiscuit" 

with 
SHIRLEY TEMPLE — BARRY FITZGERALD 



TOWN HALL 



SCREEN SCHEDULE 

Fri., Mon. Eve. 6:30, 8:30 

Sat. Mat. 2:00; Sat. Eve. 6:30, 8:30 

Sun. Cont. 1:30-10:30 



EASTBOUND TO WORCESTER 

-— Week Days — 

Lv. Northampton (Main Street) 7:25 A.M. 12:50 P.M 

Lv. Hadley (Town Hall) 7:33 

Lv. University of Mass. (Experimental Station). 7:45 

Lv. Amherst (Lord Jeff Inn) 7:49 

Lv. Belchertown (Town Hall) 8:06 

Ar. Ware (Town Hall) 8:26 

Ar. West Brookfield (Town Hall) 8:39 

Ar. Brookfield (Cross Roads Inn) 8:44 

Ar. East Brookfield (Main Street) 8:50 

Ar. Spencer (Town Hall) 8:56 

Ar. Leicester (Center) 9:04 

Ar. Worcester (B. & W. Terminal) 9:27 

Ar. Worcester (Short Line Terminal) 9:32 

NG Local Passengers Accepted Between Ware and Worcester. 

WESTBOUND TO NORTHAMPTON 

— Week Days — 



12:58 


8:58 


1:09 


9:09 


1:14 


9:14 


1:31 


9:31 


1:51 


9:51 


2:04 


10:04 


2:09 


10:09 


2:15 


10:15 


2:21 


10:21 


2:29 


10:29 


2:52 


10:52 


2:57 


10:57 



FRIDAY 

SATURDAY 

DEC. 2-3 



tt 



SUNDAY 
MONDAY 
DEC. 4-5 



"Kiss of Death 

with 

VICTOR MATURE — COLEEN GRAY 

Co-Feature 

"LANCER SPY" 

''Wing and a Prayer" 

with 

DON AMECHE — DANA ANDREWS 

— —Co- Feat u re 

"MESSAGE TO GARCIA" 



Lv. Worcester (Short Line Terminal) 
Lv. Worcester (B. & W. Terminal) . . 
Lv. Leicester (Center) 



9:40 A.M. 
9:50 
10:10 



Lv. Spencer (Town Hall) 10:19 

Lv. East Brookfield (Main Street) 10:25 

Lv. Brookfield (Cross Roads Inn) 10:32 

Lv. West Brookfield (Town Hall) 10:37 

Lv. Ware (Town Hall) 10:50 

Lv. Belchertown (Town Hall) 11:07 

Ar. Amherst (Lord Jeff Inn) 11:26 

Ar. University of Mass. (Experimental Station). 11:30 

Ar. Hadley (Town Hall) 11:41 

Ar. Northampton (Main Street) 11:50 

No Local Passengers Accepted Between Worcester and Ware. 

HOLIDAYS: Jan. 1— May 30— July 4— Labor Day— Thanksgiving— Dec. 25 
Not responsible for errors in above timetable — subject to change without notice 

Northampton Street Railway Co. 

EDWARD A. PELLISSIER Gen. Mgr. 



5:05 P.M. 

5:15 

5:35 

5:44 

5:50 

5:57 

6:02 

6:15 

6:32 

6:51 

6:55 

7:06 

7:15 



Sundays and Holidays 

8:50 A.M. 5:50 P.M. 
5:58 
6:09 
6:14 
6:31 
6:51 
7:04 
7:09 
7:15 
7:21 
7:29 
7:52 
7:57 



Sundays and Holidays 
11:10 A.M. 8:20 P.M. 



11:20 

11:40 

11:49 

11:55 

12:02 P.M. 

12:07 

12:20 

12:37 

12:56 

1:00 

1:11 

1:20 



8:30 

8:50 

8:59 

9:05 

9:12 

9:17 

9:30 

9:47 

10:06 

10:10 

10:21 

10:30 



Musical Rated Highly by Audiences; 
Plays to Full House Last Two Nights 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, DECEMBER 1. 1949 



Compliment! go to the Operetta 

Guild for its successful production of 

(Jul Crazy," the Gershwin musical, 

staged for four days the week prior 

i Thanksgiving. 

While the Wednesday and Thurs- 
day performances were attended by 
crowds considerably less than the ca- 
pacity of Bowker Auditorium, on 
Friday and Saturday the hall was 
filled to the last seat by enthusiastic 
students, faculty members, and many 
from other colleges in the vicinity. A 
number of townspeople from Am- 



herst also attended. 

With the exception of some scenery 
which was possessed to fall at the 
wrong time on the first two nights, 
everything went smoothly. Especially 
commendable for their performances 
were Bob Boland for his excellent 
dance interpretations, Bill Estes, who 
played the comic to perfection, ami 
Gil Nadeau, another comedian, was 
equally good. Ed Purrington and 
Lorna Wildon sang the lead rolts 
with a poise and warmth which met 
with great approval. 



Holidays . . . 

Continued from page 1 
yam for the entire week. 

"Messiah" is Tradition 

The idea of putting the "Messiah" 
on around Christmas time was con- 
ceived some time ago but was con- 
tinued over the past few years. This 
year, again presented by the Uni- 
versity Chorus, the presentation will 
nark the continuance of Handel's 
masterpiece. 

The Chowder and Marching Soci- 
ety, which has recently become as- 
■ H-iated with the Music Guild, will 
pre its first performance at the 
I'niversity during the "Holidays". 

The group, now under the sponsor- 
ship of the Inter-Fraternity council, 
>riginated at Devens under the direc- 
of John Glowacki. At the Fort 
gave many concerts over WLAW 
Lawrence and became a recognised 
nusical group. Since they have come 
to the university they have expanded 
to a total of sixty men. 

The "four college" octets will be 

mother of the main events planned. 

Mt. Holyoke, Smith, Amherst and the 

University of Massachusetts have ar- 

uiged a program in which an octet 

inn each of the aforementioned col- 

I will perform. The octet from 

he university will be the talented 

Statesmen. 

All of the fine programs planned 
for the "Holidays" cannot be individ- 
lally written. However, such musical 
•ionizations as the chorale, dance 
•and and others need no introduction. 

This year's "Holidays of Music" is 
expected to surpass the 1948 program. 



If,', ; 

Store, 

107c; 

Mass. 



Purchase Cards . . . 

Continued from page 1 
Saunders & O'Brien Drug 
Powderhouse Sq., Somerville 
Shephard Pharmacy, 1662 
Ave., 10V< on prescriptions 
only; Hospital Pharmacy, Cleveland 
Circle, U)</< ; Rose Hardware, 531 
Medford St., Somerville 10%; Auto- 
motive Electrical Service, 527 Boston 
Ave., Medford, 15 'a ; (Jam me Is Gas 
& Oil, 46 Broadway, Arlington; Jar- 
mons (shoes) 178 E. Federal St., 
Boston 10';; Teele Sq. Shoe Repair, 
Teele Sq., Somerville, 10' ; ; Somer- 
ville Sporting Goods, 1 Holland, 
Somerville, 10'/ ; Economy Watch 
Repair, 6 School St:, Boston 10' J ; 
Leighton'fl Stations Inc., 80 Chapman 
St., Charleston, Tel. CH 2-1010, ap- 
prox. 20-25%. 

In AnJterst: Warren's Men's Cloth- 
ing 10', J ; Power's Shop (Women's 
Clothing) 10';; National Cobbler, 
10%; There will be more stores in 
Amherst, and Beryl Stern, area 
chairman, hopes to sign up a florist 
a restaurant, a shoe store, and a 
music shop. "Hal" Markarian, con- 
tract Sgent for the university NBA 
group has done an excellent job, re 
ports Miss Stern. The Springfield 
schools have not yet returned their 
contracts but there will be 15 or 2( 
good stores in Springfield and these 
will be listed in the Collegian as soon 
as they are available. 



Hillel 

Regular Friday evening services 
will be held this week at the Hillel 
House at 7 :80< A novel program o f 
"Eternal Light" skits on records will 
be presented. 



W.V.V.VW.VM'AV^SVSSViV^JV.V.'.V.V.V.V.V.- 



\ Comfortable Formality! 

ARROW 
DRESS 
£ SHIRTS 




t 



"Shoreham" $6.50 



Kirk" $6.50 

Nassau"— The now 
spread collar style 
$6.50 

Whether you're prom 
chairman, glee club 
man, or stag af eve. 
you will be correct and 
comfortable in Arrow's formal 
shirts, dress ties and collars. 

See your Arrow dealer now 
for your Christmas and New 
Year's formal wear needs. 



i 
i 



ARROW SHIRTS 



TIES • UNDERWEAR • HANDKERCHIEFS • SPORTS 5:!!?.TS -J 



Q.T.V. 

OTY is happy to announce the 
pledging of the following students: 
J. OT.eary, H. Luoto, K. Nickerson, 
P. Grady; H. Fellows; B. Collins; 
P. Hussey; J. Manning, D. Qualey; 
R. Nelligan; V. Roche; H. Holmes, 
J. Flannigan; E. Ouellet; J. Fran- 
cis; R. Boynton. 

During this, the first of three rush- 
ing weeks, QTV is entertaining with 
the following five day program: 
Monday, smoker and beer party: 
Wed., buffet supper, 6 p.m.; Thurs- 
day, smoker from 7 to 8. Saturday, t 
gangster party will climax the first 
week — bring your gun moll; weapons 
must be checked at the door. Sunday, 
there will be a buffet supper. All 
freshmen are invited to the house at 
any time including the days not men 
tioned above. 



Food Tech 

Dr. F. Gallizio, of G. F. Heublein 
and Bros., Hartford, will give a talk 
on Enology, next Wednesday, 7:80 
p.m., at the Food Technology Club. 
Chenoweth Lab. 



Senate to Seek Remedy for Trouble 
In Line at Draper; 3 Members Resign 



naper; 

The weekly meeting of the Student 
Benito took place lust Tuesday night 
in the Old Chapel Auditorium at 7:(mi 
p.m., the main topic of discussion be- 
ing the difficulties in the waiting 
lines at Draper Dining Hall. 

President Alden Howard stressed 

the importance of this problem, stat- 
ing that at the beginning of the 
semester the freshmen girls seemed 
to be at fault, but that now everyone 
who dines there is participating in 
clu>ating others in the lines. Mr. How- 
ard then called for suggestions which 
might remedy the confusion which 
presents itself daily. 

Suggestions of strong editorials 
in the Collegian and also of warning 
posters were given, but the most po- 
tential idea seemed to be the taking 
of offenders' names and turning them 
in to the Dean's office. It was decided 
that all students will be told of this 
system before it goes into effect. 

There were three resignations from 
members of the senate: Joseph Grif- 



fen (Berkshire), John Benoit (Fra- 
ternity), and Carol Hinds (Abbey). 

Thelma Litsky requested a review 
of the regulations and violations con- 
cerning all students on campus. 

President Howard announced that 
the Sophomore class will be in charge 
of the Christmas Carols this year. 
The appropriations for this affair, 
which cover such expenses as Christ- 
mas lights, refreshments, etc., is giv- 
en by the Senate. 

The next two meetings of the Sen- 
ate will take place upstairs in M.m 
Hall due to the fact that the Music 
Guild will use the Old Chapel for 
their gatherings. 



Poetry Winner 

The Streets Itememher, a poem 
written by Luise Moncey will appear 
in the Annual Anthology of College 
Poetry, it was announced this week. 

The Anthology is a compilation of 
pOStry written by College student* 
throughout the country. 



OOWN ar PATTULLO — 

Jt*m ■> cARTiin. 




WITH SMOKERS WHO KTWW...IVS 




Mm 



nessi 



Yes. Camels are SO MILD that in a coast- 
to-coast te«t of hundred* ><i men and women 
who smoked Camels— and only Camels— for 
30 consecutive days, noted throat specialists, 
making weekly examinations, reported 



NOT OSE SINGLE CASE OF THROAT 
IRRITATION due to *moking CAMELS! 



I 




OoodaU Library 
U of k 
imhers5 # Mats* 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, DECEMBER 1, 1949 




Mem Hall Termites Map Out Winter Operations 



PURCHASE CARDS— The first N.S.A. purchase card to be sold in West- 
ern Mass. is bought by George Corey from Beryl Stern, Area Chairman. 
Beginning next week purchase cards may be obtained from dormitory, 
fraternity, and sorority representatives, price: $1.00. Savings up to 20 '< 
may be made on articles purchased in many stores throughout the 
United States. Photo by Tague 



NE WS IN BRIEF 

Forestry Club 

Program committee chairman, Bob 
Ganley, has announced that forestry 
movies will be shown at the club 
meeting tonight. Refreshments will 
be served. 



SDT 

Sigma Delta Tau announces the 
pledging of Selma Garbowitz, Alice 
Leventhal, and Laura Stoskind, all of 
the class of 1952. 



LOST 

LOST — Tan, water repellent jacket 
with zipper. Finder please notify G. 
T. Joly, Federal Circle, H-2. Reward. 



Phi Sigma Kappa 

Phi Sigma Kappa announces the 
initiation of the following men: Dr. 
Theodore Kozlowski, Honorary; Wil- 
liam Tague, Joseph Mascis, Julian 
Martindale, of the class of '50; 
Charles Talcott, Kenneth Mailloux, 
of the class of '51; Roger Dean, Carl 
Aylward, and Emery Knight, of the 
class of '52. 



Varsity "M" Club 

Movies of NCAA Basketball 
Tournament and football flashes. 

AH "M" and "D M men, includ- 
ing those who earned their "M" 
this fall are invited. 7:15 p.m. to- 
night, Dec. 1, 1949, Room 10, 
Phys. Ed. Building. 



Appointment Books 

IVs Here! 

The FIRST of its kind! 

Your 1950 UNIVERSITY 

CALENDAR AND 

APPOINTMENT BOOK 

3000 copies complete with 54 

full-page pictures of campus life 

and events. Must be sold before 

Xmas. 

For Yourself — A Must 
For Your Friends — A Gift 
Single Copy— $.90 

Two Copies — $1.70 

Three Copies — $2.50 
On Sale at the UStore 



SI MOLE u*tk M TH /m~ $ 
DOUBLE with BATH from $3 

ATTRACTIVE RESTAURANT 
AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE 

Guy P. Seelfv. Manager 
Adjacent to United Nations aitc 



3 




PETER F. ANASTASIA 
Amherst 8170 



[II 



HEADQUARTER 



UN NEW YORK 



When planning a visit or a week- 
end in New York, don't worry 
about hotel accommodations. 
(Jet your reservation through 
your own college represen- 
tative:— 



Furcolo . . . 

Continued from page 1 
The meeting will be held at 7:IJ0 

p.m. in Old Chapel Auditorium. A 

general question period will follow. 

The meeting is open to the public. 

Mili Ball . . . 

Continued from page 1 
These Cadets have made possible 

what promises to be the finest for- 
mal in the history of the school. 



Having learned that the king of 
the Termite Empire would address 
his subjects last Monday, I trudged 
over to Mem Hall at 6:30 a.m. to 
cover the rarest of all events in the 
termite colony. 

I had surreptitiously picked the 
pocket of Janitor Wally Feidman the 
night before as he was leaving Mem 
Hall, to spare myself the exertion of 
climbing through windows. I sneaked 
down the back stairs, cautiously look- 
ing for possible meeting places. As I 
peeked through the keyhole of one 
of the doors, what should I see but 
hundreds of ant-like termites swarm- 
ing up onto the ping-pong table to 
take their seats. 

King Isoptera, standing on the 
dais (formed by the net) and flanked 
by prominent government officials, 
impatiently watched his subjects as- 
semble. It was a slow procedure — 
the soldiers and workers, all of whom 
are blind, had to be guided to their 
designated places. Announcements 
over megaphones requested that the 
seating take place as speedily as 
possible: there was not much time 
left before Feidman would be coming 
in. 

Power in Peri! 

At exactly 7:00, King Isoptera de- 
livered his message to the people: 

"Serious conditions within the 
Kingdom of the Termites have im- 
pelled me to call this emergency 
meeting. There is need for quick ac- 
tion on your part to solve the problem 
on hand. 



By Joe Kenmore 

"The core of the problem lies in the 

colony's loss of power. Three years 
ag°> your ancestors had completely 
inhabited the east wall of this same 
building. As you know, Feidman could 
not break through their defenses. 

"The next fall, Feidman waged a 
war of annihilation. After one week 
of staunch resistance to disinfectant 
attacks, the military commanders of 
our nation used brilliant strategy to 
remove the survivors under cover of 
darkness to the last three bowling 
alleys and the wall near the ping- 
pong table. 

Horrible Weapon 

"Lacer on, Feidman discovered both 
of our hatches and, against the rules 
of international warfare, used an in- 
vention far worse than the atomic 
bomb. Top-flight scientists can now 
explain the mechanism of that huge 
sack-like weapon, and our spies have 
learned that this machine is the 
dreaded vacuum cleaner. Its victims 
were dumped into disinfectant. De- 
spite this loss last Christmas, we 
saved two of the three alleys. 

"This year we have made more 
progress than at any other time in 
history. The July and August hatch 
was purposely timed to avoid Feid- 
man and to give the nation a strong 
youth. 

"Now, however, our enemy has 
noticed the infection of the wood 
along the wall, so Parliament has 
voted that we move to another local- 
ity. Survival will be facilitated by 
recent advances in medicine. Dentists 



hired by the government have syn- 
thesized the compound 'gnawlong' 
which increases durability of teeth 
Doctors have ready for use a drug 
capable of prolonging life by at lead 
ten months. 

Must Foil Feidman 

"Chemists are now working on a 
substance strong enough to neutralize 
Feldmun's disinfectants. Through the 
use of these discoveries, we can cause 
more damage. Investigation by the 
secret service bureau has revealed 
that, lacking funds, Feidman cannot 
finance destructive measures for long. 
We can increase our activity to such 
a point that he will be helpless. 

"This plan represents my belief 
that the members of this colony can 
and should save their society and 
then go on to advance it. Let us al- 
ways remember that 'The termite.- 
are the animals that can't be licked'." 

Tumultuous applause followed the 
address, but I left for breakfast. All 
the way to the diner, my conscience 
kept telling me I should report the 
menacing activity of the termites to 
Wally, but then I would be incrimi- 
nating myself. Oh, well, the termites 
and King Isoptera will serve as an 
assignment next year for some eager, 
unsuspecting reporter. 



Agronomy Club 

The Agronomy Club will meet 
Tuesday, December 6 at 7:30 p.m. 
Stockbridge, Room 12. Motion picture, 
"The Plant Speaks" will be shown- 
refreshmentg — all welcome. 




BUY 

YOUR 

UNIVERSITY 

CALENDAR 

TODAY 




A 

FREE 

AND 

RESPONSIBLE 

PRESS 



VOL. LX NO. 11 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



U 



DEC EMBER 8, 1949 



A Midsummer Night's Dream" First Performance Tonight 



Joann 0'Rourke Named Colonel Comedy 
Receives Honors at Mili Ball Lavish 



On For Three 
Production Has 



Night Stand 
75 In Cast 



Joann O'Rourke of the class of '51 became the new Honorary 
Colonel of the Military department at the annual Military Ball The curtain at Bowker Auditorium rises tonight on the first performance of the Roister Dois- 

held last Friday evening at the Amherst College Gym. ters ' f all production, "A Midsummer Night's Dream". The play will continue tomorrow night, with 

Over 600 couples, dancing to the music of Duke Ellington and j tne final performance scheduled for Saturday night at 8:15. 

This particular Roister play is unusual in that it requires a cast of seventy-five students, 
which is perhaps the largest group ever employed by the dramatic group in one production. In- 
cluded in the cast of seventy-five are dancers and musicians as well as actors and actresses. 

Faculty Aid 



his orchestra, saw Miss O'Rourke win 
out over four rivals — Joan Hartley, 
Barbara Konopka, Vicki Milandri, and 
Judy Sanders. Colonel William N. 
Todd, chairman of the Military de- 
partment and laat year's colonel, 
Grace Feener, presented the new 
pjeea with her award. Besides the 
.mblematic eagles of the Military 
Corps, the winner, and the finalists, 
| too, received special gifts of Persian 
Iry made by Hormoz Broumand. 
Kllington's music was well received 
| kf the dance crowd, especially his 
pedal jazz program and a number 
>lo performances by the troupe. 
Special features of the 
| movies taken by 



'Holiday' Concerts 
Continue for Week 
0C Concert Today 



I andid UM and the broadcasting 

f parts of the ball's activities over 

n WMUA. Everett Kosarick 

|>jk photographs for the couples at 

• ball. Colonel William X. Todd 

Galeae] John DeHorne, both of 

Military Department were among 

I the chaperons. 



This morning will mark the fourth 
concert of the "Holidays of Music ' 
now being presented by the Mii.ii 
Guild of the university. The prograi 
will be presented entirely by s'.-i- 
dents. Pianist Jack Peterson, a fri 
man, will open the concer' wi h two 
interpretations of Chopin, one c 
evening ] which will be the well kww.i i. 
Pop Barrett tasie Impromptu. 



Plans Meeting 
iDevens Group 

By Charlie Stephano 
•ismen are known far and 

iit as a congenial group of solid 
I tizens given to the art of toastins, 
rasting, and making merry, espen- 
I during the festive season. The 
]■' C. A. executive board feels that 
pe troops should be kept in peed 
I ts for the entire holiday season. 
■With this in mind, the D. C. A. has 
rianned a reunion magnifique to fill 
1 ' the huge gap between Xmas and 
|N*w Year's. 

If the responses to a communion' 

to members to determine their 

Irishes on such an undertaking 

l«y indication of the turnout, it will 

p tremendous. Many profs will be 

p. the scene (get that gleam out of 
l?iur eyes, Baptiste) along with the 
who will show up en 
Continued on page o 



The University Folk Sin 
recently organized group, will :. 
their first formal appearance i 
pus by ringing a few of the En 
and American foil: 

The last group to ente tain 
morning's program, will be the uni 
versity string quartc . This tale i 
group of four will play afosa 
String Quartet. Tht composition w,v 
written when the composer wai on! 
sixteen years old. However despite 
his young age it is one of the ma:i 
ter's more popular quartets beeattt 
of its beauty and skillful blending of 
instruments. 

Chorale Performance 

On Monday, the university ehorate 

opened the "Holidays of Music" with 

a performance that could very easi'. 

have been indicative of the entire 

Continued ott pOM H 




l-ormer sees 



1?<9. becrrr It M»r»s To*acco C 



Collegian Elects 
[New Staff Members 

Eleven competitors from a group of 
| : *'nty-seven were elected to the Col- 
'Wan staff at a meeting held last 
Wsday evening. 

The newly-elected members were 

posen after a two months competing 

which was directed by Com- 

\M Editor Robw Maynard. Mr. 

%: ard's selections, approved by the 

(1 board, were accepted unani- 

usly by the staff members present. 

rf mipetitors named were: Sally 

Brown '">o*. Richard Hafey V>2, 

'hard Scully '52, Barbara Flaherty 

■ Donald Bruni '52, Joe Broude 7>2, 
•eadell Cook, Jr. '52, Helen Turner 

■ George KooUan '52, Lewis Weir- 
•n '53, and Hank Crawshaw. 

•f the remaining competitors 
< -itinmended for possible elec- 
January, this election to de- 
rid on work accomplished during the 
**t month. They are: Laura Stost- 
{•"• '52, Julie Cichon '52, Paul Umina 
r*. Arlene Couillard '53, and Virginia 
F"ilivan '62. 




MIDSUMMER NIGHTS DREAM— Shown above is a scene from the 
Ro st r Doister play Midsummer Night's Dream which starts tonight 
at Bowker Auditorium. Members of the cast in this picture are: (I. to 
r.) Lawrence Riittman, Edith Jones, Joan Carlson, Dorothy Lipnick, and 
Ilenrv I'eirce. 

Carnival Ball Again To Feature 
Popular Orchestra of Johnny Long 

For the first time in the history 
of the University, a name band will 
play a repeat engagement at a ma- 
jor formal when Johnny Long and his 
orchestra appear at the Winter Car- 
nival Ball on February 17. Announce- 
ment that the Long band had been 
selected to provide music for the 
Carnival Ball again this year was 
made Tuesday by Fran Lucier, co- 
chairman of the Ball Committee. 

Lucier stated that the orchestra 
had met with such approval in its in- 
itial appearance on campus last year 
that it 



HONORARY COLONEL 



The Modern Dame Club and the 
various musical organizations on 
campus have aided Prof. Arthur Nie- 
deck in the planning and staging of 
the play. In addition, faculty wives 
and members of the Home Economic*! 
Department have advised and assisted 

the costume committee haadad by 
Carol Heady. 

The sets for "The Dream" are im- 
pressionistic, and are entirely stu- 
dent designed and built. Hob Boland 
is responsible for the designing of 
th< scenery, ai.d actual construction 
was done by the scenery committee 
under Hob Decareau. 

The Shakespearean comedy has 

been performed by student groups in 
many college*, and [l generally very 
well received. The story center;- 
around the love affair of Hermia, 
played by Dottie Lipnick, and Ly 
sander, played by Henry I'eirce. Hi r 
mia loves Lysander. but her father 
(Bert N'arbis) has promised her to 
another young man, Demetrius, 
played by Charles I'lun.er. Complicn- 
'tions result whin Hermia and Ly- 
sander attempt to run away together 
and are followed by Demetrius and 
Helena (Edith Jones), a young lady 
who openly loves Demetrius. 
Complications Arise 
A second thread to the plot con- 
cerns the fairy queen Titania (Sylvia 
Rafferty), King Ofceroa (Joseph Ros- 
enstein), and the prankish Puck 
(Faith Fairman). To punish Titania 
for her amatory wanderings, Oberon 
Ciintiiuird on pfif/r 7 



Calendar Boon 
For Gift-seekers 



If you are the one reader in 100,000 

who does his Christmas shopping by 

leafing through the New Yorker 

J magazine with a checkbook open 

was decided to engage the | conveni «?ntly at his elbow, you prob- 



group for another dance. In addi- 
tion to satisfying popular demand, 
it is hoped that the Long engage- 
ment here will be a step toward 
greater publicity for the entire week 
of Winter Carnival events. 

Lucier also stated thai this was 
the first time a major formal has 
ever been scheduled on campus, and 
the first time that any dance has been 
planned for the Cage. More than 
adequate dancing space has bftM 
promised the couples attending the 
event, and it is hoped that the Cage 
will prove popular as a site for fu- 
ture campus dances. 

Another feature of the Ball is to 
be the fabulous "Storm of Colors" 
which the committee plans on using 
this year. This unusual lighting ef- 



ably have settled your gift list by 
now and need no further help from 
us. However, assuming, (oh come 
r.ow, it won't hurt to assume just a 
teentsie-weentzie bit) that your Dun 
and Bradstreet rating is somewhat 
short of triple-A, you might be In- 
terested in a little item that is cur- 
rently on sale at the "C" (for Uni- 
versity) .Store. 

An appointment calendar for the 
coming year containing a photogra- 
phic record of life in and around the 
university may be purchased for f»0 
cents and wouid make an exeellenl 
filler for some of thcee unavoidable 

gape which appeal in even the bed 

regulated gift lists. The I'nivei 
Store authorities have arranged to 
have SOW of the calendars printed. 
This being a non-profit venture, at 



* ~± i-- u • i . . i mis neinir a n< 

feet which is achieved through col- i . .., /.,. r 

ored lights In constant motion, has ^ "" °' th " 



HONORARY COLONEL— Selected to serve as honorary colonel of the 
R.O.T.C. for the coming year is Miss Joann O'Rourke, class of 11. Joann 
received the traditional cape and eagles at the Military Ball last Friday. 
Grace Feener, last year's honorary colonel, and Colonel William N. Todd 
made the presentation. —Photo by Kosarick 



been ■ feature of the Winter Carni- 
val at Dartmouth for the past four- 
teen years. 

Publicity chairman Dave Meltzer 
announced tentatively that the Car- 
nival would receive national public- 

j ity via television, newsreel, and pos- 

! sibly "Look" magazine. 



in order to have a financial success. 
If enough people .show their interest 
by buying copies, either gg gifts or 
for their own use, an effort will be 
made to have a new copy issued each 
year. 

The photographs are a well- 
balanced combination of scenic shot*- 
Continued on page *> 



/ 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, DECEMBER 8, 1949 



dhc iHnsGQthuoctts (L* ollcainn 



VOL. LX NO. 11 



DECEMBER 8, 1949 



EDITOR 

Jim Curtin 



EDITORIAL BOARD 

MANAGING EDITOR 

Betty Kroiger 



ASSOCIATE EDITOR 

Fmye Hummel 



NEWS DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Jan Miller 

Krcd Cole. Barbara Curran, Carl CuUer. 
Airnes McDonough. Gerry Maynard, John 
lox. Buy ff IT Al Bobbins. Jim (iilberl. 
Marylou lleaurt-Kard !■•« 

SPORTS DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Joseph Steede 
AM Htant Editor Bill Dunn 
Davi luvii. Pwrnli Q t a tttr , Bum Hroud*- 
John Oliv.r. Tony Sihr<i>1«i . Sol 
Schwartz. Bill I.'Ui. Bob IMM, M 1'i.rr. 

MAKE-UP EDITOR 

Erv Stockwell 



FEATURE DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Ruth (amann 

Judy liroder, Lillian Karas. Sylvia KinK» 
bury, Klbert TaiU. Benny Tickelis. Mil- 
dred Warner. Judy Davenport. Eleanor 
/.umarchi. Jim Shivis, Lloyd Sinclair 
Jim I'owcrs, Jih- Towlur, I'hil Johnson 

ART DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Bill T»gue 

John HiKKinM. Kvcrelt Kosarick, Bill Luti. 
Dmnon I'hinroy. Jim Stonr, Kd Tenczar 

COPY EDITORS 

Paul Perry, Henry Lawrence 




by Millie Warner 



Collegian Profile No. 31 

Driver Objects to Critics of UM 



BUSINESS BOARD 

ADVERTISING MANAGER 

Judith Stoyle 
ADVERTISING ASST 
Qmtf I'opkin 

SECRETARY 

Pat O'Rourke 

STOCKBRIDCE REPORTERS 

John Clark Russ.ll Fuller. Daniel Graham. Carl Haeseler. Milton HlMN. Raymond Jordan. 
John tlarK. *»»**££ Me ^ e laar. Alton Neal. John l'helan. Lorraine Solmer 



BUSINESS MANAGER 

Burt Kolovson 
SUBSCRIPTION MANAIiEH 

Lnel Bowers 
SUBSCRIPTION ASST. 

I'atricia WaUb 



CIRCULATION MANAGER 

Alan Shuman 
CIRCULATION AS8T8. 
Milton Crane. Dan p.amon.1 
Aaron Kornetsky 



Published weekly during the school year. 



Entered a. .■■■■■■ » - ^ * A^Tm**!^^ 

Sr'.'.'. " PHn°.".d' 8 by TSSSLfi twg^jft^g^g Telephone «,». 



Off. 



Memorial Hall Student new.p.per of Th. Unlvenlty ol Maa.aehu.etf Phone 11M 



SI list RIPTION $2.00 PER YEAR 



SINGLE COPIB8 10 CENTS 



BOOKLINES 



Some weeks ago we asked that a new plan be Hetupfor di8tributin« 

hooks at the beginning of next semester. The latest report from Mr. Hawley 

of the bookstore states that no definite plan has yet been established, al- 

^UKh aTroposa, " now being considered which would partially eliminate 

hTlonK lines customary for the first few days of past semesters. 

The tentative plan, if it is accepted, would alleviate the trouble next 
semester at least, although it is by no means adequate as a long-range set 
m which will be needed to take care of future large enrolments. Distn- 
bStinc iMMik" to the large number of G.I. students through their respective 
dasTes wX help, Kt to date we have no assurance that even this small step 
w*U be taken. This should not be; there is no good reason to delay the es- 
tablishment of the • ptan. wwk8 (eft . n . f 

iher delay we face the possibility that no action will be taken. We insist 
hat the management of the bookstore and the faculty members reach an 
agreement Jufckh, The student senate should also take an interest to de- 
mand that a new plan be readied immediately. Those long lines can be, def- 
initely should be eliminated no later than next February. 



BRICKBAT! 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND 

Dec. 8, 1949 
Dear Sir: 

In a partial answer to your edi- 
torial of last week concerning the 
possibility of improving the stand- 
ards of our athletic teams at the 
University, the members of Lambda 
Chi Alpha voted last night to donate 
all proceeds from their "coke" and 
cigarette machines to the fund for 
athletic scholarships. We feel that 
this move is a step in the right di- 
rection and hope that we will be 
joined in it by our fellow fraternity 
men and women as well as by those 
students who reside in dormitories. 

This particular method of financing 
scholarships is not original. It has 
been used with tremendous success by- 
one of our Yankee Conference rivals. 
The college referred to relies almost 
entirely on this source of revenue for 
attracting and aiding worthy ath- 
letes. 

With the alumni showing increased 
interest in our inter-collegiate ath- 
letics, it is our duty as undergradu- 
ates to demonstrate that we have an 
equally aroused interest, and per- 
haps this proposal may serve that 
purpose. 

The Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity 



A member of the University of 
Massachusetts faculty in the depart- 
ment of sociology for over a year, Mr. 
Edwin Driver came to us after work- 
ing in the Department of Public As- 
sistance in Philadelphia, where he 
did social case work, dealing with aid 
to dependent children, the aged, and 
the blind. 

Mr. Driver was born in Gloucester, 
Virginia, which is about •"><» miles 
south of ltichmond. He went to 



Defends UM 

Concerning the University f 
Massachusetts, Professor Driver ha ? 
some very definite sentiments. "] 
strenuously object to many of th* 
criticisms directed against this un;. 
versity in regard to the caliber of 
students. There are some who say 
that the students are not up to par 
with those of other institutions jj 
view of their achievements after lea 



ing college, that is, pertaining t 
Temple University and earned a B.A. tne j r wor ij , n graduate schools. 



degree and then went to the Univer- 1 

sity of Pennsylvania from which he j 

received an M.A. degree in 1947. He 

has started work toward his doctorate 

at that University. His main interest J 

in the fild of sociology is in criminol- ^ , ook the fact that thig ig a glw 

ogy and his Ph.D. work concerns this 

subject. 



and 
in all vocational endeavors" Such 
criticisms are not validated by rec- 
ords in comparison to those of alumr.i 
of other universities. 



Those who criticize are apt to oV& 




INSULT? 



Dear Editor: 

While enthusiastically thumping 
the tub in column and editorial for 
the athletic scholarship fund last 
week, the Collegian lost sight of the 
facts and made what we believe is 
a very erroneous implication. In cit- 
ing the need for winning teams, the 
Collegian implied that an improve- 
ment in manpower is the most im- 
portant part of the solution. In ef- 
fect the University's athletes (espec- 
ially the football players) were 
grossly insulted. 

The team fielded by the U of M 
had a great deal of talent. It had 
spirit and its members were well 
conditioned. 

A good coach can take a fair team 
and make a winner out of it; a poor 
coach cannot win even with a good 
team. He needs extraordinary mate- 
rial to have a successful season. Let 
us not pass off this matter of coach- 
ing so lightly. The boys who went 
Ottt and worked every day this Fa!! 
deserved a better fate than your im- 
plication that they were not up to 

par. 

Jim Powers 
Sol Shwartz 

Class of '">1 

SD. NOTE: Th, Collegian did not 
u U>t eight of the torts." So dnuht 
tin re are eetuket) to be hired who, 
given tin same material to work 
with, might hare improved flu 
school's athletic ncord to the extent 

that it icoitid thorn a 5Q*M win-loss 

i >, rtotmance. lint Wt are not inter- 
ested in a 60-60 reconl, we leant 
fa Mil tha! icin a major port or all 

of tlieir g o me* year m «»d </<•<«>• out 
in every s/tort. To attaiti this sort of 
record it is necessary to keep 

it— dm influx ot outstanding high 



MR. EDWIN DRIVER 



school athletes cominy to this school. 
That we believe is a well-founded 
opinion. To bring such athletes here, 
we need an alumni group to scout 
and to interest them in Oie UM. In 
the present competitive market for 
athletes, it is necessary in a great 
number of cases to offer scholar- 
ships. As one MNM of obtaining the 
money for such scholarships, we sug- 
gested contributions from the stu- 
dent body. Interesting the students in 
this endeavor was the particular aim 
\of last week's editorial, and tu'o let- 
ters on this page show that there is 
an interest. We hope to see more of 
lit. 

We wish to state that we did not 
intend, nor did we deliver "a gross 
insult" to the university's athletes. 
We were simply reiterating for 
greater etnphasis and greater atten- 
tion the same opinions evidenced by 
the athletes themseh'es. The varsity 
"M" club, which represents the ath- 
letes, has been a leader in recogniz- 
ing the need for scholarships. It has 
worked to establish a fund and with 
sonic success: the dance at I trill Hall 
tomorrow night is its latest effort. 

The writers' reference to "passi)ig 
off the coacJiing situation lightly" 
implies an analysis of the past foot- 
ball season, which we did not attemftt 
to give. Such a iwst-mortem at best 
•ould have been inexpert, ami would 
>t hai'e contributed to the partial- 
r purpose of the editorial a* it was 
'<ted above. 

We are cognizant of the work 
rned in by the football squad thi« 
fall, and we have shown full appre- 
ciati<ni of its efforts in several edito- 
rials, in feature columns and in the 
accounts ot the games. 
Note : Russ Broude asks that the 
above comment also be accepted as 
I an answer from his column. 



FAVORS IDEA 

Dear Editor: 

In your editorial of last week con- 
cerning the athletic scholarship fund, 
you mentioned that money could be 
raised by every house and dorm on 
campus. Your proposal is one of the 
best suggestions in a long time. It 
is a very practical idea since it would 
allow everyone to contribute. 

In addition, there is no reason that 
such a plan be unsuccessful. Each 
student, no matter how poor, could 
give at least a quarter — many could 
contribute more. I doubt that any 
student would seriously miss the five 
Cokes or some such thing that the 
quarter might have bought, but the 
athletic fund would be minus approx- 
imately $1000 if the four thousand 
students on campus did not have 
enough school spirit to give. 

If a campaign for raising money 
were handled in the right way, it 
could bring substantial results. En- 
thusiastic people, interested whole- 
heartedly in the fund and having 
enough time to devote to the work, 
could be put at the head of each 
dorm or house. Posters everywhere 
could be used to keep students con- 
stantly aware of the campaign. Ap- 
peals could be broadcast over WMUA. 
Right now before second semester ex- 
penses start coming would be a good 
time to start a project: if we wait 
for others to build up a football team 
for us, we'll never have one. I hope 
you continue to use your influence in 
setting the fund on its feet by means 
of dances, collections, radio appeals. 
Sincerely, 

Barb Flaherty. \V2 



Mr. Driver's wife comes from Bom- 
bay, India and is similarly interested 
in the field of sociology is in criminol- 
pleted part of her work for a degree 
from Columbia, sacrificed her educa- 
tion to be here near her husband. 



university and that it is in a position 
to render service to the entrie stav 
states Mr. Driver. The facilities as 
they are set up are rendering numer- 
ous and adequate services to con. 
munities, for example, through n 
tension agencies in agriculture 
in work in sociology. 

First Teaching Work 

His work at the University ha.* 
be.n Mr. Driver's first OMWiertkl 
with college teaching, but he ha.. 
quickly won popularity among 
students and those who know him. He 
beli. ves that the main enjoyment | 
the work comes from relating teach- 
ing to practical work and to benefit! 
derived by students shown, for ex- 
ample, by their interest in visits t 
institutions. 

He feels that "students will deveiopl 
fewer frustrations when they carl 
visualize the academic informatiorl 
gathered in a classroom. In generil 
interest is high on campus in th- 1 
pursuit of learning and this is sufficl 
ent reward for the person in academic! 
life. 

"But above all, students should a. | 
tempt to understand that the tearii| 
er is essentially interested in *.h» 
achievements of his students." 



BULLETIN BOARD 

Dear Sir: 

'S about time somebody did some- 
thing about the bulletin board in 
North College! 

It is creating frustrated students 
like me. Yesterday I was looking for 
a ride to Ketchican, Alaska, and it 
>ok me over an hour to read all 
those scraps of paper. I was knocked 
down and stomped on several times 
besides being pinned to the wall by 
the swinging door. And no ride! 

.My suggestion is this: that 3 x 5 
inch filing cards be placed on the sta- 
tionery counter in the U Store for 
the use of student advertisers, propa- 



gandists, etc. That the bulletin boar 
be divided into sections such 
Rides, For Sale, Club Meeting", M 
That the notices be dated and a Bu 
letin Board Committee be appointed 
by the Senate to remove them aft* 
say a period of two weeks (Tm 
would also remove any notices M 
conforming to the regulations o^ 
size and correct placement.) 

This may be against the economl 
laissez-faire-ists who resist "govern! 
mental regulation." But wouldn't ij 
be an all-around better system thai 
the present free enterprise way 
posting notices? 

Dick Andrews, "81 



WORLD NEWS IN BRIEF 



PICTURE PRICES 

Dear Sir: 

We, the undersigned, wish to enter 
our protest against the outrageous 
prices we are being charged for our 
senior pictures. Why is it that last 
year pictures that were six for $7.00 
are now three for $11.00? Has the 
cost of photographic supplies risen 
ra much since last year? Our opin- 
ion is that we are being "taken". 

A check of a couple of studios, one 
in Northampton and one in Spring- 
field showed prices much lower than 
we are paying. For instance, the stu- 



dio in Springfield for $7.00 gives you 
three 8x10 pictures, one of them in 
color. For $11.00 all we can get are 
three 5x7 pictures. 

The present senior class has close 
t<> 1200 students, and we are willing 
to bet that any of the local studios 
will give us better pictures at much 
better prices. 

Who is responsible for this state 
of affairs? Why weren't the students 
given a chance to choose their own 
photographer? . . . 

Signed by Fifty Members 
of the Class of 1950. 



POSTERS 

Tf the Editor: 

Members of the Purchase Carl 
Committee made excellent posters 
for their publicity campaign. Several 
of our best posters have been re- 
moved from campus bulletin boards. 

If there were time limits on post- 
ers, I can see why they would be tak- 
en away. But I think it's a shame 
when people remove posters for no 
reason at all. 

Beryl Stern 

Lost Keys 

Three sets of keys found. Owners 
may obtain at Alumni Office, Memo- 
rial Hall. One with attached number, 
Mass. license platen — 672-675. Another 
pair found in front of Stockbridge 
Hall. Another set of keys found at 
French Hall. 



Washington, Nov. 28. The heavy- 
mist of secrecy surrounding the work 
of the Atomic Energy Commission be- 
gan to lift today at an extraordinary- 
press conference in which Chairman 
David Lilienthal and his colleagues 
revealed that a new machine which 
would "breed" atomic energy for both 
! war and peacetime uses was 90% 
j completed. The new machine will be 
tested in 18 months. 

Washington, Nov. 29. Atomic en- 
ergy was in the news again today as 
the Atomic Energy Commission and 
the Department of Defense issued a 
joint statement to the effect that this 
country would conduct further tests 
of atomic weapons on the Eniwetok 
Atoll in the Caroline Islands. The j 
utmost secrecy will be maintained 
concerning the times of the tests, it 
was reported. 

Hong Kong, Nov. 30. Chungking, 
the third Nationalist capital to be j 
captured, fell today. Generalissimo 
Chiang Kai-Shek fled the newly es- 
tablihsed Nationalist capital only a 
few hours before Chinese Communist 
forces advanced on the city. 

New York, Dec. 1. John L. Lewis 
did an about face today. Less than 11 
hours after the beginning of the 
fourth national coal strike this year, ! 
he ordered 400,000 striking soft-coal 
miners back to work. At the same : 
time, he proclaimed a three day work \ 
week for the country's entire coal in- j 
dustry. The regular five day work 



week will be resumed if and «'hei 
Lewis' new policy of negotiating :i 
dividual contracts with manager^ 
leaders proves effective. 

Washington, Dec. 2. The Trim* 
administration announced today : J 
financial aid from the Federal Hon 
ing Administration would be withhflj 
for any new houses where occupafl^ 
was restricted because of race, cr 
or color. Washington reporters 
lieve this means that Truman *l 
press for more action on his ^ : ' 
Rights program when Congress 
convenes in January. 

Washington, Dec. 3. Secretary 
State Dean Acheson has sent a sh» 
note to the Chinese Nationalist Gi 
ernment protesting against the Wj\ 
ling of the Sir John Franklin on Nf 
vember 28. The note warned the Nj 
tionalists to cease "immediately 
attacks on United States ships, claw- 
ing that this country will hold 
Nationalist government "fully respj 
sible for any United States 1< 
suiting from these reckless I 

New York, Dec. 4. American '| 
leges and universities are engageaj 
the most extensive research prog 
in the history of higher educ 
was revealed today. Over 200 in?' 
tions, will receive more than ?1™' 
000 from the federal goverr.n < r. ; 
close to $25,000,000 from industry 
reseaix:h purposes The Universu! 
Massachusetts was not included 
the preliminary list of schools rec 
ing the highest sums. 



-THE HOUSE OF WALSH — 

—When you give a Christmas gift you want the Best— There is 
no speculation on proven merchandise — 

English imports in leather, wool and Cashmere — for men and 
women — 



THE MASSACHUSETTS CQLLKGIAN, DECEMBER 8, 1949 



THOMAS F. WALSH 

College Outfitter 



ROCHESTER PHILHARMONIC ORCHESTRA 




Sat. Night on Frat Row is Exciting; 
Ibid, Ladder Collapses at Theta Chi 

k. Ik:. i ... 



Conductor Leinsdorf Ranks With Great Maestros 

by Millie Warner 

The Rochester Philharmonic Or- was appointed permanent conductor ordinary « -nthusiasm and a pheno- 
.hestra, to appear at the Cage next j of the Rochester Philharmonic. menal capacity for hard work. A per- 
Sunday at 2:30, brings to the campus Speaks Five Languages fectionist, he has gnat vitality and 
nne of the leading conductors of the j Leinsdorf now resides in Rochester charm, and unswerving devotion to 
present day, Erich Leinsdorf. Accord- ! and Larchmont, N.Y. with his wife, his artistic convictions. 
:ng to Olin Downes of The New York three daughters and son. A frequent It is a paradox that, while Leins- 
Times, Leinsdorf is one of the few \ contributor to leading publications in dorf is famed for the painstaking 
men capable of succeeding today's and out of the field of music, he care and meticulous detail with which 
maestros. speaks five languages and can con- he prepares any work for public per- 
verse with virtually any foreign-born formance, on notable occasions, he 
orchestra player in his native tongue, has risen to unusual heights in emer- 
He is often invited as a guest on gencies such as the Midden illness of 
Academy in that city, and worked as radio quiz shows because of his re- I scheduled conductor or, in one in- 
issistant to Bruno Walter at the I markable memory, quick wit and stance, a railroad error which meant 
Salzburg Festival, and then with Tos- | broad knowledge. He is an inveterate the late arrival of all the inrtramentt 
eanini at the Vienna Philharmonic j reader of newspapers, books and of the musicians, 
ar.d at Salzburg. j magazines. He is especially interested (Jroiip One of Largest 

in any material concerning Abraham The Rochester I'hilharmonic is sup- 

Lincoln - ported by the world's largest com- 

I parsing the orchestras of Toscanini Leinsdorf, a dynamic and forceful munity music organisation number- 

and Walter soon gained him such a j personality, possesses an all-absorb- ing more than lii.oitn subscribers, for 

reputation that in 1937, when he was j ing love for music. He has an extra- the 104!>-f>n season. 

My 25, he was appointed unseen j It was organized around the East- 

Lnd unheard, by the Metropolitan (( U y^ . j ^ j • j j y^ • g j man Theatre Orchestra, and many of 
l"pera as a repetiteur. 



Born in Austria 

Leinsdorf, a native of Vienna, grad- 
uated with honors from the State 



His great enthusiasm and the fine 
»ork done by the conductor in re- 



About to assume a new post as 
j ^rmanent conductor of the Cleveland 

'rihestra in 1943, he joined the U.S. 

Anny, and on his return he resumed 
Ipiest-conducting with the Metropoli- 
tan Opera and orchestras such as 



By Jim Powers 

"I did think I did see all heave 



symphony. In the spring of 1947 he 

Chinese Culture Is 
Topic for SC A Talk 



/ UlQ I flink I Did th( ' musui;m> ;,n al »o members of 
f» || MI tn '' fiU ' ult > of the Eastman School of 

See All Heaven . . " m % „„,. >,„. lh( . . Su „„ iy „ f „. r . 

noon concert follows: 
Fidelio Ovcrhire . . . Meethoveii 
Symphony in A Flat . . . Mozart 
Rhapsody Kspagnol .... Ravel 
Incidental Music, Pelleas and 

Mellisand<- Faure 

Swedish Sports 
Authority to Speak 



by Ibid 

When I got my assignment, hid- 
den in a coiner b e t wee n two dirty 
jokes from editor Jan, I was all Ver- 
mischt. Finally I would get to see a 
frat party. Oh joy. 

Ibid a Schunk 

With new incentive, I took up | 
phone, spun a penny, and called for 
a late date. Now, I'm not the best 
looking guy on this campus. In fact 
you might say that in the best of 
health I look like a fugitive from a 
contagious ward. Let's face it, I'm n 
■chunk. 

Still I didn't think a date was tins 
hard to get. Believe me, when the 
first yelled, "Wer gehaget," and tin- 
second died laughing, I felt hurt. Bnl 
I grabbed my ladder with whom I'd 
hud a very sexy time at the If Hi 
Ball, and limped off. 

Walking down North Pleasant, the 
first house that attracted me was 
SDT. After picking myself out of 
the gutter where Thelma had kicked 



two beds from the coop, and tin. 
Kappa girls who wen- going steadv 
with Lambda ('his. Peggie Lawlor 
lost her last dime on the slot ma- 
chine, ami erasing dramatic, 
■creamed, "I'll jump out the win- 
dow." Immediately twelve of the 

member*, perfect lentlemen, ran *•• 

open the window for her. 

Lots of Slobs A | Slobbovia 

I then went over the hill to see 

What I'd find at Sif Ep'a Lower Slob- 

bovian Ball. All I found was Ixwer 

Slobs, Everybody congratulated Kdi- 

tOT Jan on her Lena the Hyena cos 
tUBSC until they found she hadn't had 
time to fancy dress. Some frosh wa., 
jitterbuging with an old girl. It 
seems he called up a sorority for a 
•late and all there was left was th 
housemother. 

Down at sal I overheard ■ conn)- 

oi lucks talking alx.ut the crops. A 
least one said "Hoy. what a lemu. 
you picked!" I came upon a door I 
couldn't open, so I Bang up my la.' 



hi Havana Philharmonic, the Los | hefore me, and the great God Him- 
Angeles Philharmonic, the Chicago se '*- 

Thus did George Handel tearfully 
announce the completion of his 
greatest triumph, the "Hallelujah 
Chorus", a portion of the "Messiah" 
which is to be presented by the AT 
University Chorus next Wednesday 
and Thursday. 

The "Messiah" has become the 
Dr. Hyla S. Watters, Traveling j epitome of the modern oratorio. !' 
toetary of the Student Volunteer j unites choruses, arias, and recita 
Movement for Christian Missions, tives into a great hymn of Christ- 



I'nc, will speak tonight on "Chinese ' ianitv. 

fulture" at the monthly meeting of Tm . wnolt . olatoli o was set on 



Dr. Bjorn KjeUstrom of Sweden, 
and invento, of the new sport of 
"Orienteering" will show a new col- 
ored film on training for Cross- 
country and Touting Skiing at Fer- 

^Student Christian Association. papeI . in " 24 days, which" is consid" | n "A d """i ***""** * M " ssachu " 

A brief worship service, under the ; ered by some the Kreatest feat in tn „ J*'" 8 - •* 4 f> £». Thursday, Decern- 

M,on of the Worship Committee, history of musica , composition . >' ». ^f^^ w.ll be present- 

*»1 open the meeting at 7:30 in Skin- _ ,_ | ed by Bobby Kinghorn, Chamnan of 

f*rHall, room 217. Supernatural Inspiration | thc Winter Sports Committee at the 

Dr. Watters will also be here on , H . ande J d,d not ,eave his hous " University. 

"mpus Friday morning for inter- dur,n * th,s penod; in fact he scarce- At 3:00 pm in Room K Fernal( , 

with any person interested in ly took t,me to eat ' H,s biographers Hal ] t Robert Reig> ^ wi „ gpt>ak to 

spects of missonary work. *•" us that he seemed inspired by Recreation students. He is acting 

Dr. Watters has served for a quar- some supernatural power. 

r *r of a century as a missionary sur- The or atorio was completed in 

of the Methodist Church at Wu- September of 1741. The text was ar- of hig recent t . xp ,. rit . n0( . s 

1 General Hospital, Wuhu, China. ranged from the Bible by Charles TheS e meetings are open to the 

She did graduate work at Cornell Jennings, a friend of Handel's. It public and an , undf . r th( . auspice8 of 

diversity after receiving her bache- was fir st performed in Dublin, dur- the x ature Gui<1( . Association. Rsc 

tegrce at Smith College. She »m? April of the following year. rea tion Leaders in the Connecticut 

I** some time at the School of London Premiere Valley will find both meetings of 

Blfcal Medicine in London. The London p remiere was wi'- value! 

The fame of Wuhu Hospital has ; nessed by King George II, one-time 

pread throughout the entire Yangtze patron of the composer. The oft-told Business Board 

egion since Dr. Watters ar- legend relates that the monarch he 'r ne Business Board of the Col- 
there in 1924. Interned by the came so moved during the "HalleLi- i eKian , holding its annual election of 



m ( . for peaking through the shades, year's press card ami in stentoria i 

I headed into TKP. tones cackled, "Open up. I've ^ot I • 

I figured this must he a pretty *M ■ scoop for the Cidlcaian .'" Af 

tame party because there were two ter a long silence, a tiny voice at 

angels on the porch. I tried to date swere.l, "No scoops in here, j ist e 

one, but they played hard to get. Said ,i,,1 «' scandals ..." I left. 
they were waiting for two guys On the wav home, I stopped i I 

named Pete and Paul. Stockbridir. ALIVs, Mill Brawl. The Rott. , 

boys, I guess. This must be heaven. KOTCecs had ganged up on an Ii 

1 says. As ■eon as I entered though, dian Chief and were fighting Cu. 

I figured that heaven was never lik • ter's last Stand all over again. In . 

thls - corner, one of the e.»p S left over fro I 

I pulled my rank. (And believe me. last week's raid was playing footsii 

I'm ranker than most) and got a fev all over with the date of a Npani.-. 

brews. Then with the good wishes general who had passed out in ti 

and helping pushes of the boys, 1 shuffle, 
continued up-street. 

Punk Drunk 
Vice Den at Lambda Chi WH1) hv thut tim , ( ^^ ^ , 

Next, I came to an outhouse, and | through a series of, "Come on, 1m- » 
I figured I'd go in, but it was only ciable, buy a buck's worth of chits," 
Lambda Chi. At least I think it was 
Lambda Chi. Roulette wheels, dice 
games, and pin-ball machines al! 

over the place. In one corner, last moment I broke down in frou 
O'Keefe was smoking cigars and ' of Theta Chi, and was dragged in t< 
swilling beer from some freshman's 1m- revived. And there we were, noth 



I was not up to my usual standard . 
In fact, I could hardly stand at al.'. 
made it almost home, but at th' 



overshoe. I'd say freshwoman, exec it 
that I didn't stay around long 
enough to see how he made out. 
(Beat him off Rosemary, Wi a cad!) 



ing fancy, jjst us drunks swillinr 
beer at the bar. Home was never like 
this. 

So long, next wink, I'm writing on 



I hear some guy broke the bank prohibition in sororities and its ef 
and walked off with the petty cash, | feet on the average female sot. 



Johnny Long Here for Carnival Again 



Supervisor of Recreation in Brattle- 
boro, Vermont, and will relate some 



Japanese during the war, she later 
Kerned to help re-establish the insti- 

■ion. 



jah Chorus" that he rose to his feet i officers last Thursday, announced th. 

Of course when a king stands no installation of the following people: 

body sits, and thus began a practice William Less, replacing Burt Kolov- 

» her talk on China, Dr. Watters which has continued to this day. SO n as Business Manager; Gerry Pop- 



' bring in many of her personal 

PP*rif?nce8, presenting a vivid inter- 

^tation of the Christian world mis- 
f 



Handel's 74 years produced a pr. - kin as Advertising Manager; Robert 
digous amount of music. He com- Livingstone as Advertising Assistant; 
posed 46 operas, 32 oratorios, and I p a t Walsh as Subscription Manager; 
more than 70 cantatas. and Anne Peterson as Secretary. 




EVERYONE GOES TO THE U STORE 

For Your Snacks. Supplies and Every Need 



The University Store 

The Most Popular Course on Campus 



■ 



r 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. DECEMBER 8, 1949 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, DECEMBER 8, 1*49 




SPORTS 




U M Hoop Squad Loses Norskey; 
Star Signs Yankee Con tract 



UM HOOPSTERS 



Lettermen Pick 
To Captain 1951 



Anderson 
Gridmen 



Alex Norskey, slated to start with 
the varsity five in a guard spot, put 
u crimp in Red Ball's plans for the 
season when he signed up last Thurs- 
day with the New York Yankees 
Norskey, third high scorer last year 
and only 14 points behind the run- 
ner-up Ed McCauley, is considered 
by many to be the top player on the 
varsity both offensively and defens- 
ively. 

Rumors last year had Alex sign- 
ing with the Yanks at that time, but 
a check proved the story wrong after 
it had been widely circulated unoffici- 
ally. He will not leave school to prac- 
tice with the Yanks this spring, and 
it is assumed that he will work-o.it 
in this area. He has another year of 
college to complete. 

Alex led the U of M Varsity nine 
last vear in hitting when he averaged 
approximately .345 for the season. 
Hi- played summer ball in the North- 
ern League with the Keene, N.H. out- 
fit, and batted a shade under .300, a 
K ood portion of his hits for extra 
bases. 

Normally a first baseman, it is ex- 
pected that the club to which he is 
assigned will transfer him to the 
outfield. Norskey was first spotted 
uhen scouts were attracted to his 
.:,00 batting average while he played 
for Gardner High School. 

In p.i-scason basketball practice, 
N o i ■ k • v demonstrated additional 
speed over last year, making him the 
fastest man on the club, and a good 
favorite for top scoring honors. His 
sign-up eliminates him not only from 
basketball, but from all collegia'.- 
sports as well. 

It was not revealed at what price 
Norskev signed, but it is believed 
that the figure was around the 
$2,000 mark. Terms of the contract 
were likewise not released. 

Last year Norskey participated in 
18 of the varsity's games— the entire 
schedule, chalking up 134 points. A 
total of T.4 field goals and 26 of 49 
foul shots made up this figure. He 
was one of the top considerations 
when this year's Captain was chosen, 
giving way in the final count to Ray 
Gagnon. 

Norskey plans to stay in shape thir, 
winter, by playing basketball with 
the "Collegians," who are slated to 
open their season this Friday nigU 
against the Amherst Legion on the 
local high school court. 




Martin Anderson, leading ground 
gainer for the UM Redmen during the 
1950 football season, was chosen to 
captain the 1951 squad at a meeting 
of lettermen held last week. 

Marty was the regular wingback in 
Tommy Eck's single wing attack th:.- 
past season and was also the leading 
ball carrier, ground gainer nd psj 
receiver. A former Palmer High ath 
lete, "Andy" is twenty-three year.- 
old and is married. He was named 
by the University of Vermont as half 
back on their all-opponent team. 

His record in ball carrying wa.s i 
mark of 5.9 yards per try, taking the 
ball 56 times for a net gain of |g 
yards. Above average speed and good 
left handed passing ability add to 
his value to the team. In addition hi- 
defensive prowess made him one of 
the few Redmen who was used on I 
defense as well as offense. 

In baseball, his only other spor..| 
Marty was the leading mound per- 
former for last spring's diamond I 
squad. 



.». * u «u„ « Am iw> rG nf ihe l*)-m "iO UM hoon squad who will carry the Maroon and White thru 

from the photo m Dick Vanasse. 



Redmen Edged, 58-56, in Scrimmage; M~l<*M«far feeW 
Battle New Britain on Even Terms (Vane n 1 n-ccui*. inct,, 

Minus the services of Alec No* 



27 Football Players 
Win 'M' (or Season 

Twenty-seven members of the 1949 
University of Massachusetts football 
squad have been awarded letters foi 
their work on the gridiron this pas 
fall. The list of letter winners wc 
released this week by the Joint Com 
mittee on Intercollegiate Athletic 
which makes the awards. 

Eleven seniors, headed by the re- 
tiring co-captains, Robert Pasini :>f 
Springfield and Edmund Struzzk-iv. 
of Stoughton; thirteen juniors, in- 
cluding Martin Anderson of Palme!-, 
and '5 sophomores received the ma- 
roon "M"s. 

CLASS OF 1950: Robert Unicode, 

Arnold Estelle, Solomon Feinberg, 
Harold Feinnian, Evan Johnston. 
John McManus, William Looney, Jos 
epli Natale, Mark Rogers. Donald 
Siss.m, John Klaiber. 

CLASS OF 1951: Martin Ander- 
son, Alvin Bazur, Raymond Beaulac, 
Russel Beaumont, Cyril Desautels 
Gerald Doherty, Francis Driscoll. 
John Estelle, Raymond Gagnon, 
Richard Gleason, John Nichols, Phil 
ip Roth, and Robert Warren. 

CLASS OF 1952: John Benoit. 
John Pyne and Herbert Speak. 



services 
skey, the UM hoop squad engaged In 
their second full length scrimmage 
last Saturday at New Britain and 
were edged by the "Teachers," .">8-5G. 
This performance of the Redmen was 
a surprise to most observers for this 
was practically the same New Bri- 
tain team that had no trouble defeat- 
ing the Redmen last year. 

Offensively the Ballmen showe i 
much better markmanship than at 
any previous time this year as they 
twice came from behind to deadlock 
the ball game with their much taller 
foes. New Britain boasted two <>'•'. 
giants. 

Coach Ball was favorable to the 
showing of the Redmen and was par 
ticularly impressed with the defens- 
ive backboard work of Dick Erland- 
son. Ball was also pleased with the 
manner in which his hoopsters ral- 
lied twice to wipe out large deficits. 
Johnston, Prevey and McCauley led 
the UM scoring brigade. 

In place of Norskey, who has 
signed a baseball contract and is 
hence ineligibile for further inter- 
collegiate activity, Ball started Hal 
Ostman, with Dick Erlandson alter- 
nating at that slot. Commenting on 
the loss of one of his offensive stars 
Ball stated, "we will definitely miss 
Norskey offensively but should be 
able to replace him defensively." 

The Redmen have^sfiown improve- 
ment steadily since the start of the 
practice sessions and, even though 
being nosed out by New Britain 
showed improvement over their per- 
formance against the Northampton 
Celtics. Both these scrimmage U1U 
should have the Redmen sharp foi 
their opener here with Northeaster- 
Saturday night. 



Looking Things Over 

by Russ Broude 

Not content with passing out jus. 
one orchid this week, I'd like t<. pre 
sent a verbal bouquet, one to eac'i 
man in Lambda Chi for the spirit 
and purpose with which they dona'. 
ed their coke fund money (see stfiy 
in news section). Not satisfied with 
giving us a constantly growing lis'. 
of fine athletes, they have given to r. 
finer future, something many talk 
about but seldom act upon. Hard as 
it may be to follow the leader, It if 
a fine example for many other cam 
pus groups to follow. 

In addition, Theta Chi's setting ol 
a scholarship fund is another exam- 
ple of the interest suddenly manifes - 
ed in bettering our standings. In n-. 
case can it be assumed that there is 
any implication of lack of abili > 
here at present. Bu. me do ne?d 
depth and we do need versatility 
And we need it in all sports. So i>- 
Theta Chi. . . .simple but sincere cor 
gratulations. 

Continued on jtage it 



f 
athletics recently announced the ap 
pointment of a part time hockey 
coach for the coming year. Walter D 
Fitzgerald, a resident <>f Jamaica 
Plain, was named to the post starting 
Jan. 1. 

Mr. Fitzgerald, a former de-fens.' 
star on the National A.A.U. Cham 
pionship Hockey Team in 1941, wa.s 
a member of the Boston College var 
sity hockey squad from 1941 to 194-'?. 
He was also a member of the Brook- 
lyn Crescent Team which had mem- 
bership in the Eastern Amateur 
Hockey League in 1943 and PJ44. 

Approximately 30 candidates an- 
swered Coach Fitzgcralds initial call 
last Friday night. An imposing list 
of veterans answered the call headed 
by co-capts Mark Rogers and Tom 
Toohey. For the time being, the 
squad will concentrate on limbering 
up exercises which will be held in 
the cage. 

Weather permitting, the rink on 
campus will soon be flooded and thp 
squad will then be able to start for- 
mal drills in preparation for their 
first contest against New Hampshire 
Jan. 7. 



UM Pool Open To 
Co-ed Swimming 

Warren MoGuirk cleared the way 
for co-ed swimming last week by 
supplying the necessary funds to pur- 
chase bathing trunks for the men. 
For the past year the Senate has 
endeavored to bring co-ed swimmin" 
to the campus, but met with little 
success. 

Swimming was held during the 
Continued on page " 




Want to become an Atlajtj-dVftufed, ab»v*afe Ralph Talarian and 
Ted Jenkins, two of the large class of UM students who are working 
out daily with the weights in the Cage. —Photo by Tague 



i Wins, 5 Losses 
For Cross Count 

The four seniors who ran their lastj 
cross-country meet in the ICAAA.' 
in New York on November 21 J 
members of the University of Ma&J 
achusetts Varsity Cross-CountrJ 
squad are: Whitey Cossar, Louia 
dough, Ed Funkhouser, and 
Pierce. 

These four men are veteran rur.l 
ners, having won four letters each 
well as medals and gold shoes. It u* 
mainly through the efforts of thesf 
four men that the U. of M. enjoye 
four consecutive successful seasorj 
in cross-country. 

Under the wartime eligibility rnhj 
in 194G, these four runners as fresh 
men were permitted to participate 
the varsity squad, which ended th 
season with four wins and one los 
In 1947 the cross-country tea 
really made record-breaking historj 
by winning all of their six mwtj 
some with a perfect score, and ewj 
ing with the lowest total score 
U. of M. cross-country history. T)W 
also set another record for the U«l 
versity by placing second in the Net 
England Championships which as! 
held each year at Franklin Park 
Boston. 

In 1948 the squad won five out 
six meets, losing by a one-point mil 
gin to Northeastern. The Derbyr 
again placed second in the New Erj 
lands. 

This year the U. of M. harriers 
feated Northeastern by a wide m» 
gin of 8 points and ended the seas 
by winning half of their duel me 
against some of the strongest teai; 
in the East. In summing up the hi 
tory of the cross-country for the la 
four years we find a record of 
wins in 23 duel meets. This is a I 
ord with which Coach Derby WW 
team are well-pleased. 

The four senior harriers ha 
led by Ixniie Clough in 21 meets sj 
by Whitey Cossar in 2 meets. 1 
set the course record here 
freshman year and has lowered j* 
his sophomore and junior years- i' 
year the complete home CO* 
not been run because of obstai 
th* 23 duel meets run, Loui- 
has won 20 and of these 20 
were** consecutive. In the New 
land Championships of the 
years Louie has been among the r 
ten. He finished sixth this year ** 
"Whitey" placed tenth. Ed P> e 1 
has placed as low as eighteenth 
Ed Funkhouser as low as tw« r j 

1 ^1 

fourth. Louie was co-captam in w 
Ed Pierce in 1948, and Whitey 
captain of this year's team. 



IN AMHERST 
Arrow Products are sold by 



r.M. 




i 




COLLEGIAN SPORTS 



Broude . 

Continued from page 4 
We have a long way to go before 
•his school can offer any great nuni- 
■*]• of scholarships to deserving stu- 
dents and athletes. We're far behind 
^any a school we compete against, 
in d it will take some fast moving to 
atch up on this score. That is why 
it this time I repeat last week's com- 
ment on scholarships as a class gift. 
e are many groups and individ- 
,als interested in the problems of 
•cholarships. Everyone can give to 
. mii of these proposed funds. But 
senior class can make its own 
nal gift in this direction if il 
. , chooses. Certainly there is no eie- 
uent of compulsion in the sugges- 
but it deserves the serious 
.£ht of the entire senior class. 
Those graduating will find them- 
I seniors one day and alumni the 
,-xt. and in the last two years I've 
1 many comments on the seem- 
rig indifference of the alumni as a 
.-roup to band together and give us 
,«holurships. Maybe this year the 
-inn-to-be alumni can start the 
•nowball rolling. It certainly ca:''t 
any harm. 

Naturally congrats are in order to 
Akx Norskey, although his loss to 
varsity quintet at this time w • 
tan ill-afford. It's bound to upset the 
■Jans of "Red" Ball. But, if the faith 
..■ always had in Hal Ostman 
-as beta right, he'll be quite at home 
ia Norskey 's vacated sneakers. He 
may not be spectacular, but then 
ajfain, he's never had the chance to 
be. Good luck to both of them. 

'Carmen Miranda' 
To Star at Sig Ep 

Vivacious "Carmen Miranda" will 
he the featured entertainer at Sig Ep 
••Gaucho Party" to be held this Satur- 
day night from 5 p.m. till midnight. 

Her performance will be enhanced 
by several novelty acts, the "Gaucho 
Orchestra", and special instructions 
for those wishing to learn South 
American dances as the Samba and 
the Rhumba. 

A South American supper complete 
with hot tortillas and cold tamales 
will begin the party at 5:30. Over 
200 guests will be served. 

The house will be completely de- 
corated with South American scenes 
and colorful murals depicting South 
American life. Latin American 
rhythms will be provided for dancing 
by the Gaucho Orchestra and by 
records. 

From 5:00 to 9:00 p.m. the party 
will be an invitation dance, after 
which time it will be opened to the 
public. 



hair pins or make-up while in the 
water. 

Attendance at the first few ses- 
sions will determine whether or not 
further meetings will be held during 
the course of the year. 

The first session is to be held 
Tuesday, Dee. 13, from 7:30 to 8:30. 
Towels will be supplied, and baskets 
will be provided for clothing. 

Make a date to go swimming this 
week! 



Wives Club Brings 
Santa Here Dec. 12 

Santa Claus, candy canes, t 
Christmas tree and all the trimmings 
will be on hand next Monday afte. 
noon at Memorial Hall to help th 
children of the veterans celebrate an 
early Christmas. This annual party, 
sponsored by the Student Wive* 
Club, will be held from 3:00 to 4:30 
in the auditorium at Memorial Ha'l 
All children of students are welcome 
to attend. 

After the youngsters have had 
their refreshments and played gam 
Santa will appear and distributt 
gifts and candy to each child presen* 
Cookies for the party will be made 
by the mothers. A charge of 2 r >c foi 
each child will be made to cover the 
cost of the party. Any mother who 
has not been contacted but who 
would like her child to go to the par 

him last Wednesday on "The Son of ity g ho uld see Mrs. Anderson in K-l 

God." 



S. C. A. 

"The Son of Man" is the topic 
chosen by the Reverend Chalmers Coe 
for his vesper message when he will 
be the SCA's guest speaker next 
Wednesday at 5 p.m. in Memorial 
Hall Auditorium. 

The talk to be given by Mr. Coe 
will be a sequel to the one given by 



The Reverend Coe, a graduate of 
Yal<- University and Yale Divinity- 
School, has for the past year and 
a half been pastor of the First Con- 
gregational Church in Amherst. 

The SCA sponsors student-led Ves- 
per Service! each week under the 



Federal Circle 

The committee for the Christmas 
party is Mrs. Eleanor Anderson, 
chairman, Mrs. Miriam Wiman, ami 
Mrs. Beverly Bergeron. 

leadership of Emy Wheeler. Every- 
one interested is invited. 



Campus IZFA Group Presents Record 
Albums to Music Department Library 



Swimming . . . 

Continued from page 4 
summer session, but was halted be- 
cause of sanitary conditions. It will 
be necessary to follow the rules set 
up by the Phys Ed Dept. These rules 
-tate, "that only suits provided by 
the Dept. may be used". Showers 
must be taken before, and after 
dimming in the pool. Girls must 
wear bathing caps, and cannot wear 




ST0CKBRIDGE NOTES 



Future Breeders Return From 
Chicago Show 

This year for the first time, S.S.A. 
boys attended the Chicago Interna- 
tional Livestock Show. Here the group 
saw some of the finest animals on 
four feet in various classes of swine, 
sheep, and horses. As one student ex- 
pressed it, they saw the animals in 
the textbook, in person. 

The boys had a chance to visit with 
famous breeders and get helpful ideas 
for future reference. They also visited 
the famous Hawthorne Melody Farm 
and Allied Feed Research Farm. A 
conducted tour of the Swift and Co. 
plant proved very interesting, as did 
a trip to the Chicago Arts and Sci- 
ences Museum and the Field Museum. 
Stewart Johnson took movies of the 
trip, which will probably be shown at 
some future meeting of the An. Hub. 
Club. 

As a matter of purely academic in- 
terest, the boys report that Chicago 
boasts quite a few night clubs. 

The trip proved extremely valuable 
experience, and it is hoped that more 
excursions of the sort may be made 
possible. 

Shorthorn Notice 

The Shorthorn Board wishes to 
correct an error in the announcement 
made in last week's Collegian: the 
assistant editor of the book is Red 
Worsman. 

The work on the book thus far has 
been mainly the taking of senior pic 
tures. Those seniors who have not had 
their pictures taken are requested to 
do so at Kinsman's Studio at their 
first free period so that this job may 
be cleared up before the holiday re- 
cess. 

K K Notes 

Kappa Kappa is sponsoring its an- 
nual Christmas dance on Saturday 
night, December 10, at 8 o'clock. Re- 



freshments will be served at this in- 
formal affair and all prospective 
members of the house are cordially 
invited to attend. 

After the regular weekly meeting 
on Monday, Decembr 5, Kappa Kappa 
held a smoker to give the freshmen 
and .senior members oportunity to 
heroine better acquainted. Movies 
were shown, and refreshments served 
to the crowd. Owing to the success 
of this party, more of these informal 
get-togethers are to be planned. 

The following senior members have 
been initiated into KK: James Down- 
ing, Walter Moynihan, Robert Guild, 
Robert Fahey, Joseph Deary, John 
Linnehan, Stewart Johnson, George 
Smith, Leonard Libbey, Harry John- 
son and Robert Longden. 

Poultry Science 

There will be a meeting of the 
Poultry Science Club tonight, Decem- 
ber 8, in Room 102, Stockbridge Hall, 
at 7 o'clock. Mr. Stephen Walford, of 
Hall Bros. Hatchery, will give a talk 
on "The Raising of Hatching Eggs". 
An invitation is extended to everyone 
interested. 

The next roller skating party to be 
held by the Poultry Club will be 
Monduy evening, December 12, from 
7 to 10 p.m. For tickets, please con- 
tact Ralph Johnson, Sam Westcott or 
Lee Larson. 

Come on out and join the fun! 



Index Pictures 

The Index photographer will be 
in the Index office Thursday, Fri- 
day, December 8 and 9 to photo- 
graph all seniors whose pictures 
have not yet been taken. 

No proofs can be returned until 
December 16 but must be returned 
that day. This is your last chance. 






'ii 



< 



The University of Massachusetts 
chapter of the Intercollegiate Zionist 
Federation of America presented two 
albums of Hebrew records to the 
University of Massachusetts Music 
Library, last Friday. 

In making the presentation for 
IZFA, Cultural chairman Harry Star 
said, "It is hoped that, in some small 
way, these records will contribute to 
the students' wider knowledge and 
understanding of the Hebrew culture 
which is now undergoing a renais- 
sance. 

In accepting the gift on behalf of 
the school, Doric Alviani, acting head 
of the Department of Fine Arts ex- 
pressed his gratitude and pointed out 
that the university is deeply interest- 
ed in obtaining records of all diversi- 
fied cultures, but because of the lim- 
itations of the budget, had been un- 
able to do so. 

The two Hebrew albums presented 



were, Songa of Israel and New 
Songs of Palestine, both of which 
capture the spirit of work, pride, 
hope and determination of the people 
from the new Israel. Sh*er Haaimck 
(Song of the Valley) depicts the in- 
tense pride and love the chalutzim 
(pioneers) have of their accomplish- 
ments in the Valley of Jezrael. In- 
cluded also is the famous and stir- 
ring Sheer Hapartisan (Song of the 
Partisan), written originally in the 
Yiddish by Jewish Resistance fight- 
ers in Europe, and now sung in He- 
brew in Israel. The sober Anee Mao- 
min (I Believe) sung by Jews as they 
were forced into gas chambers and 
crematoriums reflected their faith in 
the future even as they faced death. 
These and others represented in the 
albums are but a small part of th< 
tremendous musical output coming 
from the heart of a people buildinp 
and recreating a new land. 



Christmas Gifts 
for Everyone 

Pure 

Vermont Maple Syrup 

in cans or jugs 

THE VERMONT 
STOREKEEPER 

42 Main Street 



Get EXTRA Hours of Sport 
NIGHT SKIING Here! 

Enjoy extra hours of skiing on nijrht lighted 
slopes at Pine Top Ski Area in So. Vernon. Vt., 
9 miles south of Brattleboro on Rt. 30. 2 rope 
tows 1,450 ft.; also 1,135 ft. open Vi mile run 
plus trails for all skiers. 2 certified instructors. 
Accommodations for 22 on area in STONE- 
HURST, snug, charming 200 yr. old modernized homestead. Re- 
freshments in attractive centu'-v-old Blacksmith Shop. Tasty 
Vermont cook in r . Attractive rates. Tel. So. Vernon Wl. 




■m 




I 



Kindly Notice the Collar! 

It's one of Arrow's campus favorites, the wide-spread 
"Sussex" In fine Gordon Oxford fabric. 

Arrow's smartly styled and long 
wearing Oxfords are also available 
in button-down and regular collars. 
White and solid colors. See your 
Arrow dealerl 



ARROW SHIRT[ 




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'^CHIEFS • SPORTS SHIRTS 

V.V.V.V.V.VAW 



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YOU CAN GET YOUR H"TKS CASHED AT THE 



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THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, DECEMBER 8, 1949 



Christmas Pageant 
To Be Presented 
By French Club 

On Wednesday of next week the 
Uld Chapel Auditorium will be trans- 
formed into a Christmas setting 
when a pageant depicting the Nativ- 
1 1 > scene will be ]>'.< rented. 

The pagean . in French, will >e 
].ut on under the planning and direc- 
tion of the French Club. 

Presented for the 'irst time fi>. 
years ago, it Kaa baa* a regular 
event before Chi is mat vacation each 
year since then. 

The simplicity of the whole pa- 
geant shows its connection to drama 
of the Middle Ages. 

The sole speaking part will be that 
of the "pasteur," who will read the 
Christmas story from the French 
Bible. A graduate student from 
France will do this reading. 

Music plays a large part in the 
pageant, and a choir of about 20 
"angela" will sing leveral French 
Christmas carols. 

Miss Blanche Barachman of the 
Amherst High School faculty will 
sing two solus, one of 'iem being 
"Cantique de Noel!" Miss Barach- 
man has done solo work in local 
churches. 

A Christinas pageant iUCh as this 

ften given in Frame. One year a 

gueat of Dr. (Iodine's, the director of 

the College Cevanol, of <• •■ 'eing the 
presentation, told the pvoop that his 

-indents had ins. pu on a similar 
i i before his departure. 

The cast of about 40 students in- 
cludes a choir, the Virgin Mary, Jos- 
eph, shepherds, angels, and the Three 
Kings. 

The pageant is not limited to 
French student; or to those who 
■peak the language, as i'.s meaning 
and effect ar t - created as much by the 
mood and atmosphere of the tableau 
as by the actual words spoken. 

Alec Caron is director, Louise 
fuelling will handle costumes, and 
Yvettc Monnet will take charge of 
the choir. John Abidjan and Barbara 
Flaherty are stage managers, and 
Tony Dugas is in charge of publicity. 



Kappa Sig Reviews 80 Eventful Years * uthor . ^«^| r 

Quite often among the students of a college, there is the feeling that the Fraternities and Sororities exsist for xsCfflCfCf ajr XsTUlMJQ, 

the benefit of only a few persons, the members, and that the non-members are in no way affected by their pres- t. #*iIJ /*L f 

ence. We know that this situation does not exist on campus at the University of Massachusetts, and I'm sure that \ /\\ C/lfl \s tlCLf)(?l 

everyone not only wants to prevent the possibility of such a situation, but further, would like to strengthen the ... . . ... 

■ /. , ./ Any victory over individual delu- 

relat/ons between the two groups. ... * , , . u 

Therefore, the COLLEGIAN w,ll present a series of art,cle> on the histones of the Prater ntttes and Sororities , J* "*' * V jJ^ a y k °™ r ^Zln^ K 

on i am pus. These will not only reveal the enlightening and interesting historical facts but will also give the warm f ' ' ' j??* J™.?' 8 * man icist ar 'd 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, DECEMBER 8, 1949 



and personal highlights of the social, athletic, and scholastic achievements. Thus, we hope to acquaint tret) stu- 
dent with the group as the members themselves know their own Fraternity or Sorority. 

by Lloyd E. Sinclair 
Horses and buggies were creating Sigma, it would be expected that the deeply indebted to ail of these men. 



the only traffic problem 
Massachusetts Agriculture 



on the 



campus, an aggregate of a few build- 
ings and many acres of wilderness, 
when the first Fraternity or secret 
society, as they were called in those 
days, was formed in 1869. This se- 
cret society was Delta Gamma Kappa 
the parent organization of Gamma 
Delta, Chapter of Kappa Sigma. Del- 
ta Gamma Kappa played an import- 
ant part in the establishing of the 
early fraternity spirit and like most 
of the secret societies, the members 
carried on intensive literary studies, 
publishing papers and books, some of 
which may be seen in the library to- 
day. 

"Owls" Introduce Frosh to Pond 



College socially, in athletics, and scholastic- 



history would contain many events 



The present officers of Kappa Sig- 
ma have shown by their zealous 



In Action", told a capacity audience 
in Old Chapel auditorium last 
Wednesday 

Speaking on the topic "Science and 
Language In Society", Dr. Hayaka.\ 
scored the wide-spread skepticism in 
our society, stating that it is "crucb 



ally. The Chapter has not failed to work that they intend to maintain 

provide us with such events! The the high standard set by their pre- 

open house parties of Kappa Sigma deceasors. They are: Grand Master, i to survival to distinguish sense ft* 

are well known to every student on Robert Norwood (Gum Master), Vice I non-sense 



campus who has taken opportunity 
to see Kappa Sigma's hospitality in 
action. 

The Fraternity holds many dar.ces 
and parties throughout the year such 
as the Embassy Ball Weekend, the 
Harvest Brawl, Brightside Party, and 
the Annual Clam Bake. Anything can 



president, Jack Byrnes (Harry Zilch), 
Treasurer, Bruce Fletcher (Big Elbe), 
Scribe, Richard Vara (Ox), and Mas- 
ter of Ceremonies, Peter Drevinsky 
(Just plain Pete). 

Waugh Memorial Planned 
As one enters the living room, a 
portrait above the fireplace stands 



happen at one of these affairs and it out from the natural wood paneling, 
usually does, but it's all In fun. Like j This is the portrait of the late Frank 

Waugh who particularly aided in tht 



the time when some of the fellows 

connected a loudspeaker under the 

I bar in the basement to a microphone 



"Civilization depends upon com- 
munications faithfully made," he said. 
adding that "sincerity Is the crit> r 
of meaningfulness". 

Mass Misinformation 

The penalties of mass misinforma- 
tion are becoming increasingly eeveft, 
he stated, citing the propagandizing 
of labor, management, government. 
and advertisers who fl >od the press, 
radio and television with varying df- 



establishing of the Kappa Sigma Fra- ffm ' s of ■»»*»•»*•■ 



ternity house as it stands today. Mrs. 



The "Owls", that dread organiza- in the ladies room. "Most revealing", | Waugh in her will, left a $500 en 



tion in charge of hazing, were still 
introducing shivering freshmen to 
the college pond at midnight with 
the aid of torches and explosives in 
1904, D.G.K. 's most memorable year. 
For in May 18th of that year, D.G.K. 
petitioned to become affiliated with 
the national fraternity Kappa Sig- 
ma. They were accepted and the Al- 
pha Chapter of D.G.K. became Gam- 
ma Delta Chapter of Kappa Sigma. 
Fraternity House Largest on Campus 
Most fraternities usually hope for 
a permanent building for their home, 
however, they are not all as lucky 
as Kappa Sigma. D.G.K. was first 
in possession of a homestead where 
Federal Circle is now located. In 
1907, the Fraternity bought a house 
on North Pleasant Street where T.E. 
P. is now located. Gamma Delta's 
dream of a new large home came 
true in 1938 when they constructed 
a fine brick building on Butterfield 
Terrace. The building was designed 
particularly for a fraternity house 
and has a perfect plan for such a 
use. 

Kappa Sig Noted for Hospitality 
With so many years behind Kappa 



commented one of the bar attendants, dowment for Kappa Sigma. The Fra 
Shining Trophies Brigthen L/brary ternity will use this fund as a nuc- 
The shining trophies in the library ! U ' us ir starting a drive for the pur- 
are evidence enough to show that I P ose of meeting a Waugh Memorial 
Kappa Sigma has never lacked for :,t Gamma Delta. 



U.M. Students Gagnon and Cook Attend 
US. Affairs Conference at West Point 



Robert George Cook and Paul A. 
nor of tin- University «>f ?iass. 
were two of l2o Btuden s firm r>2 
colleges and ui ivertities in < 'aet 
who were chosen to participate in a 
«'a\ S'.uden Conference >n 
I": i ((! States Military Academy held 
a* Wis: Point beginning November 
30. 

Thtse students had an oppor ii t\ 
to listen to expert speakers in . ,ie 
fields of economies, politics, national 
security and foreign affairs an 1 tl <, 
had an opportunity lo air th< i 
• pinions and conclusion:, in ro I I 
table discussions. 

The speakers for the initial ses ; >i: 
were Paul Hoffman, ECA Adi 
strator; Grayson Kirk. Piovos 
Columbia University and expert >; 
international politics; and Lt. Ge 
Walter B. Smith, former ambuss:; I 
to Russia. A summary of the confe 
ence was given in the final session !»;. 
Dean Rusk, Deputy undei --Secret a r 
f State. 

This conference, which is a new e> 
l>* riment in student activities, w:i 
sponsored by the Military Academ;, 
in order to give the students an 
portunity to take part in an orderly, 
iiformative analysis of the basic 
contemporary problems facing th ■ 
United States and also to broad) r 
the student's contacts with men am' 
women from other institutions of 
.earning. The actual methods used i:i 



Our problem, he continued, is t<> 
learn to select "the beefsteak amonp 
all the baloney". To accomplish tail, 
he said, "try as hard as possibl 
talk sense yourself". 

Dr. Hayakawa outlined the lour 
fold use of language in the following 
Categories: Informative Icominuiii 
rates facts); Systemic (special nom- 
enclature linguistic habits); Din. 
tive (controls items of future 1> 
haviour), and Evaluative (value prtj 
erence, interna] feelings). 

Talking sense often requires tat 

■ striving at «' V, '-''»PP''>K «se of two or more a 1 

the aforementioned functions. Seieni 

i.-ts. he said, collect verifiable Infer- 

ination and employ the systemic ana 
directive functions also. None of Uf. 
he continued, can afford not to an 
ourselves of the four kinds of sens. 

Less Talk Needed 

We can only make proper evalu;. 
tions from the highest directives ana 
to talk sense at all, systemic language 



The plans have been drawn for 
such a memorial and also for the sur- 
rounding landscape for the grounds 
of Kappa Sigma. This memorial will 
certainly beautify the grounds arourd 
the building and will add another 
point of interest on the campus. Tht 
members and 

this time to raise the money needed 
for this project ar.d their serious 
and concentrated attitude assurei 
them of reaching their goal in the 
not too far future. 

Bright Future Expected 

We've just about covered the 
eighty years of Kappa Sigmas ex- 
istence and if the pas: history is 



members skilled in athletics and tops 
scholastically. The trophies represent 
for the most part, prizes awarded in 
the Interfraternity Leadership 

Football, softball, and basketball 
games, Skits, Fraternity Sings, and 
Snow Sculptures are all part of the 
Interfraternity Competition. Kappa 
Sigma won permanent possession of 
the Interfarternity Leadership 

Trophy by winning first place three 
years out of five. They also won first 
place and two more cups for the 
shelves in 1935-36 and 1939-40. The 
rest of the trophies and plaques rep- 
resent; 2nd place in 1936-37 and 
1948-49, and 3rd place in the years 
1938 to 1941 and 1946 to 1948 in 
the Interfrat. Competition. A beau- 
tiful trophy which stands out on the 
top shelf is the Hamilton Baker 
Trophy. This is a scholarship award, 
presented annually to the Kappa Sig- 
ma Chapter having the highest scho- 
lastic rating in the New England Dis- found it. 

. . „ . ,. , f, Vv Z tn «' re *' enemy of mankind is th) 

trict and which Gamma Delta re- .. Kappa sigma is „ FraU . rilitv with d( . h 



any indication at all of the future, ;. s essential Our soc'iety rewards th. 
Gamma Delta Chapter of Kappa Sig- 
ma is definitely in for another pros- 
perous eighty years! Leaving Kappa 

Sigma, I thought of what Mr. Glat- words-and often!" he added. Quotinp 
felter said concerning the objective f r „ m Edmund Taylor's "Strategy 4 
of the Fraternity and how true I had Terror" he concluded bv warning thai 



fast-talkers, he continued, the peopl. 
who are never at a loss for word.-. 
"People should be at a loss foj 



Administrative details such as 
housing and food were handled by 
cadets of the West Point Deba e 
Council. In addition to the actual 
round table discussions plans ware 
made for tours of the historical 
points and educational facilities at 
West Point as well as social affai a 
including a banquet and foim:' 
dance on Saturday, December 3. 

Other schools besides the Univer- 
sity of Mass. which were invited o 
the conference include: Johns H<.;>- 
kins University, Lafayette Colle , 
and Haverford College. 

Devens Group 

Continued from parte 1 
iftOKKr. It'a shaping up to be the 
hi awl of the century. 

Many of the details of this gigan 
tic tea party are still ten. alive. Th" 
committee is expected to complete its 
plans this week, and a communique, 
containing this info will be dis- 
patched to all members. As of now, 
i the program calls for a short busi- 
ness meeting for the election of offi- 
cers, a little entertainment furnished 
by some of the more talented Devens 
brethren, dancing to a small combo, 
and lots of malt beverages. Women 
are optional (Bring 'em or leave 
'em). 

Unfortunately, the D. C. A. is not 
independently wealthy so there will 



ceived for 1947-1948. 

Adopt Greek Orphan 
Kappa Sigma recently adopted a 
young Greek War Orphan, John Gi- 



lusion inside the heads of mar.- 
these purposes: to develop leader- kind— the sheer delusions of normai 
ship, never specialize in any one in- people tha: are not known to be de 
terest, believing that all interests lusions. 
should be '-epresenU-d, to develop so- Dr. Hayakawa was introduced by 



anikakis. The Fraternity is paying cial interests and to believe in the Mr. Anthony Zaitz of the English 



for his education and supporting him 
until he is able to take care of him- 
self. This is certainly an action on 
the part of the members to be highly 
commended. 

Let's look behind the walls of Kap- 
pa Sigma for a glance at the people 
who are responsible for such a fine 
fraternity. The men who have con- 
tributed more than anyone else, de- 
voting their time, effort, and money 



value of a group with different in- department. A brief discussion period 
terests and backgrounds." followed the talk. 



16 Colleges Send Representatives To 
IRC Regional Conference at U. of N. H. 

Over two hundred delegates from Saturday, Edwin Keischauer, pw- 

sixteen colleges attended the recent fessor of Far Eastern History at 

Regional Conference of the Interna- Harvard University, spoke on 'T..v 

generously are: Dr. Kenneth L. Buf-' tinnal ReIations Clubs sponsored by Objectives in the Far East;*' and 



lis, Mr. Lanphear, Mr. Hazen, Mr. 
Glatfelter, Mr. Russel, and the late 
Dr. Frank Waugh. Their Interest has 
led them to aid the Fraternity im- 
measurably and Kappa Sigma is 



the Carnegie Foundation. The con Cyrus Peake, of the State Depart 
clave was held this year on Decern- ment's Bureau of Far Eastern Af 



ber 2nd and 3rd at the University of 
New Hampshire in Durham. 



fairs, gave as his talk, "A Challenp 
in Opportunities in the Far Fas'." 



SCA to Hold Xmas 

V€Sp€TS f irfcff! flflil Bob Mitchell, of T»2. Expenses of the 
The annual Student Christian As- delegates, were almost wholly paid 



The International Relations Cluo Each of the five round table dh 
of the university sent six delegates: sions concerning Far Eastern SOB* 



: Bill Bennett and Charles Staniunas. 
.both of 7)0; Edgar Ruck. Bob Han 
| sen, and Bill Savard, all of '51, an! 



sociation Christmas Vesper Service 



by the U. of M. 



will be held next Sunday from 7-8 The theme of the «"»*«*«** wa* 
p.m. in Memorial Hall Auditorium. '* The Far East in Transition"- n 
Featured at the service will be tonic linked with American foreign 
carols by the Brass Choir under the nolicv - Mr - Weyar, B retired engi- 
leadership of Ezra Schabas, solos , neer. was the speaker at the openim; 
from Handel's "Messiah" by Joan | session Friday afternoon. 
Waltermire and James Chapman, and 



tries was attended by one delegate 
from the U. of M. Throughout th* 
conference, banquets, an informs 
tea, and a dance were held. 

Next year's meeting of the Region 
al Conference will be held at McO:! 
University in Montreal. 



Christmas hymns by the SCA Choir. 
The Choir will be led by four stu- 
dent directors from Doric Alviani's 
conducting class. 



U. M. Calendar . . . 

Continued from page 1 
personality groups, and records of 
the various campus activities. Most 



The Reverend Arnold Kenseth will of these pictures, incidentally, were 
bo a slight tariff. All former Devens- 1( , ad the service ^ traditiona] | taken b the CoIleKian . s own ubiquit . 

the conference paralleled those used ites are welcome to attend, but they Christmas story taken from Matthew | ous Art Editor Bill "I never sleep" 

are urged to join the organization. I and Luke wm ^ read by Shirley Tague, so the quality of the shots is, 
On campus, Bob I^avitt, Joe Dill- Hathaway and Walter Foster. of course, excellent. 

' man, Ed Camara, George Corey, or An offerinjc win bo taken up for 
j Charlie Stephano will be more than ] the WSSF. 
glad to sign up prospective members. 
I So, Deven8men, start checking to see 
If dog sleds, motor cars, or iron 
ses will be available for the tr°k 



successfully on a faculty level by th< 
Rrookings Institute. 

The participants were seniors an ' 
• specially well -qualified juniors in- 
cluding fifteen cadets from the Mi' : - 
'ory Academy, who had been selre - 
bv -heir schools because o' •' on- 



■ Hrt and ability 
t discussed. 



the fi'lc'r- r/M* 



' •> Boston on December 28. 



At the close of the Christmas pro- 
gram, everyone who would like to 
join in the festive spirit of Christmas 
in invited to go along with the SCA- 
ers to sing; carols around Amherst. 



Besides being a beautiful and prac- 
tical desk calendar, and a natural 
choice for a Christmas gift, the book 
also affords a good opportunity to 
show a wide circle of friends what 
progress the university has made in 
the last few years. 



Feb. Grads 
Do you want a February (iraiiua 
tion? Will all those involved plea* 
send return postcards. Deadline 
Monday, Dec. 12. Make your w* 
count ! 



ALEX NORSK EY, BILL LOOV 
EY. BILL DUNN. BILL RY 
BACK, PETE ANGERS, BILL 
CRIMMIN. JOE MORIARTY. 
JERRY SCANLON, BILLY Mo 
CANN, PAT BRUNT 

"THE COLLEGIANS" 

VS 

"AMHERST AMERICAN 

LEGION" 

semi-pro BASKETBALL 

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1949 

at 8 P.M. 

at AMHERST HIGH GYM 



*7ofUcd lfio+n the. lowest 



By Barb Curran 



The highspots of the Mili Ball 
(ere broadcast last Friday night 
„ vt i WMUA from 10:30 to 11:30. 
Campus listeners heard the Duke 
lijni— If and Kay Davis, vocalist with 
the Ellington band, being interviewed 
by Irv Wasserman, WMUA announ- 

ter ■ • • 

An on the spot report of the selec- 
tion of the Honorary Colonel J<> 
nKourke, was sent over the air 
nves by the radio station. Waaasr- 
Tiian also gave a general description 
,,t the whole ball during this hour 
progress. For listening pleasure, 
the music of the Duke's band was al- 
-i relayed over this show . . . 

The programming of the Mili BaM 
Ml under the overall direction of 
the WMUA staff. Al Taylor acted „s 
chief engineer of the enterprise and 
Kric Stroberg was in charge of set- 
ting up remote facilities. 

The radio station also wishes to 
express a note of appreciation to all 
those who made the broadcast of the 
ball possible. Special thanks is ex- 
tended to the R.O.T.C. personnel an.l 



WAMF, the Amherst College Radio 
! Station for their invaluable assist- 
ance. 

"Holidays" Broadcast 

WMUA is co-operating with the 
Music Department under Doric Alvi- 
ani on the annual music festival, De- 
cember 5-15, by broadcasting "Holi- 
days of Music" every night during 
the festival time from 8:0041:00 . . , 

On Monday, Dec. 5, double quai- 
tets from the four valley colleges 
gave a varied musical program. 
These double quartets included the 
Amherst College DQ, the Mount Hol- 
yoke V-8, the Smith College Smiffen- 
poofs and the U of M Statesmen . . . 
Wednesday, Dec. 7, the faculty pre* 
seated a joint faculty concert to cele- 
brate the festival . . . 

Next Monday, the University 
Dance Band will give a musical con- 
cert on the music hour from Bowker. 
Tuesday, the Chowder and Marching 
j Society, a singing organization, will 
go over the air from O C Auditori- 
■■ um. 

These hour programs will be drawn 



AMHERST 



SCREEN SCHEDULE 

Moil thru Fri. 2:00, 6:30, 8:30 

Sat. Cont. 2:00 - 10:30 

Sun. Cont. 1:30 • 10:30 



ENDS 
TONIGHT 

THURSDAY 

DEC. 8 



Hilarious Comedy! 

'Miss Grant Takes Richmond' 

Starring 
LUCILLE BALL — WILLIAM HOLDEN 



FRIDAY 
SATURDAY 

DEC. 9-10 



'BEYOND THE FOREST' 



BETTE DAVIS 



nth 

- JOSEPH COTTEN 



SUNDAY 
MONDAY 

DEC. 11-12-13 



Based on J. Galworth's The Forsyte Saga' 

'That Forsyte Woman 9 

with 
Errol Flynn — Greer Carson — Walter Pidgeon 



TOWN HALL 



SCREEN SCHEDULE 

Fri., Mon. Eve. 6:30, 8:30 

Sat. Mat. 2:00; Sat. Eve. 6:30, 8:30 

Sun. Cont. 1:30-10:30 



FRIDAY 
SATURDAY 

DEC. 9-10 



The Lodger' 

with 

MERLE OBERON— GEORGE SAUNDERS 

— and — 

"Hangover Square" 



SUNDAY 
MONDAY 

DEC. 11-12 



'Thunder in the Valley' 

with 

PEGGY ANN GARDNER— LON McCALLISTER 

Co-Feature 

"Man About the House" 



J. Paul Sheedy* Switched to Wildroot Cream-Oil 
Because He Flunked The Finger-Nail Test 



"'1 




YOU'D never guess to see him now, but just two weeks ago 
there was a sad, forlorn look in Sheedy's beady eyes. People 
picked on him because his hair looked like he was moulting. 
Not a gal on campus would even carrion a conversation with 
him. Then he bought a bottle of Wildroot Cream-Oil hair 
tonic and he's been a gay old bird ever since. Non-alcohr' - 
Wildroot containing Lanolin keeps hair neat and well-groo 
all day long. Relieves annoying dryness, removes the k 
ugly dandruff that can make you a social outcast. So if yoi.r 
hnir is giving you trouble, set your corpse for the nearest drug 
or toilet goods counter and get a bottle or tube of Wildroot 
Cream-OO hair tonic. And ask your barber for professional 
app'.ir ions. It's the best treatment your hair cadaver get. 



* »i " ffrn/rgAi Dr.. Snyder. S. Y. 
Wi!» it Company, Inc.. Buffalo II, N. Y. 








to a close on Wednesday, Dec. 14, 
with the broadcasting of the IfaaaiaA 
from Bowker Auditorium. Handel's 
work will be given by the University 
Chorus under the direction of Doric 
Alviani and the Music Department 

Other Schools Visit 

WMUA and the other valley col- 
lege stations have, in the past, car- 
ried on extensive intei -station reW- 
tions. In the last few weeks, the cam- 
pus radio station has had several 
visits from staff members of other 
New England college stations. This 
pas: week members of the radio sta- 
tion staff at Dartmouth Collage visa- 
ed the Tower Studio. This Friday, 
part of the staff of the Norwich U Di- 
versity station are planning to visit 
th t . U of M campus. Dave Meltzer, 
Production Manager, and Wayne 
I.angill, Station Manager, visited the 
Yale radio station at New Haven, 
Conn, last Thursday. 

Afternoon broadcasting has been 
instituted as a permanent policy on 
Monday through Friday. The radio 
station is now on the air Monday 



through Thursday from :i:00 to 11:00 
and Friday from 1:90 to 12:00. Af- 
ter the ("hiistmas recess it is hoped 
that the radio station will also come 
over the air waves on Saturday and 
Sunday. 

Week's Highlights 

Highlights for the next week m 
WMUA programs will insure goo I 
listening for the campus. All pi'" 
grains will originate from Skinnc 
Auditorium on Thursday, Dae. 15. In- 
cluded among these broadcasts will 
he the Campus Quiz at 7:46— theater 
tickets and Chesterfield Cigarette* 
will 1m- ni\en away as prize*. 

On Wednesday listeners may hear 
l.use Moncey, accordionist at 8:lf> 
and I'hi Sig on the Inter-fraternity 
program at 8:00 . . . 

Thursday broadcasts will Include: 
7:20 Betty Krieger with "Women's 
Sports;" 8:30 Bud Whittaker'a Folk- 
songs; and Inez Card, vocalist at 
8:00 . . . 

Spotlit/ ht, a new dramatic pro- 
gram, may be heard Thursday eve- 



Dream . . . 

Continued from /xtf/e 1 
commissons I'uck to drop a love po- 
tion into the fairy queen's eyes, caus- 
ing her to fall in love with the first 
person she sees upon waking. Thi* 
person turns out to !>.• a simple 
weaver who has been transformed 
into an ass hy the mischievous Duck. 

Another love mixup is treated when 
l'uck drops the potion into thi eyes of 
Demetrius and Lysander, causing 
them both to lull in love with Helena 
But, needless to say, the complication- 
are eventually ironed out, and e\vr\ 
one, including the audience, is happy. 

Music used as background for the 
play was composed by Felix Mendel- 
ssohn and is identical to that used in 
professional productions of the pla\ 

nings at !>:.'*(>. This dramatic preset, 
tation will alternate between Am 
lu ist Collage and the C of M week 

iy. 

For the beat in listening pleaswi.. 
tune to your campus radio station. 
WMUA, the Pioneer Broadcasting 
System. 







■ 



Camels for Mildness 



Yes, Camels are SO MILD that la ■ e..,i~t t.. eeasl t<»t of 
hundred* of men and w ome n who smoked Ciimelv and Duly 
Cameh for M) consecutive <la\-. noted Ihroal speciaUata, 

making weekly examinations, reported 

(JJtjt ont mojlt torn ofr timet 
jwikohm dot to &m\wi Comdd ! 




■ 



8 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, DECEMBER 8, 1949 



Inhumanities of Dean's Saturday 
Exposed by Collegian Reporter 



By Jim Powers 

A bleak winter wind wails across 
the campus. The eerie silence is brok- 
en by an occasional pistol shot, or 
the sound of a body falling to earth 
us from a great distance. Mingled 
with the voice of the wind a lost soul 
cries out from some abysmal Purga- 
tory. 

Dean's Saturday is close at hand. 

Muffled figures scurry on their way, 
unmindful of the supplicating hands 
stretched forth from the depths of 
despondency. Pleas for mercy fall on 
carefully muffled ears. 

Trepidations of immorality* fill the 
hearts of the chosen as they crush 
and strain, like those story-book ro- 
dents of Hamlin, to learn their fate. 
And then, tears of helpless terror 
frozen on their stricken faces, head in 
hands, they stumble away. 

Dean's Saturday is upon us. 

Now, except for peals of Machia- 
vellian laughter issuing from the 

Music . . . 

Continued from page 1 
program's success. From the brilliant 
"Hallelujah Amen" by Handel to the 
precision singing of Gershwin's "I 
Got Rhythm" the program was ex- 
cellent. Dick Rescia accompanied 
most of the songs and Miss Jocelyn 
Dugas entertained with piano solos 
during intermission. 

Octet Program 

The second program was presented 
Tuesday evening and featured the 
"Valley Octets." The Statesmen, af- 
ter doing their three numbers, intro- 
duced each group with short pieces 
from their school songs. The Mt. Hol- 
yoke and Smith girls were invited to 
dinner, before the program, by two 
fraternities. 

The joint faculty concert on Wed- 
nesday was highlighted by faculty 
members from Mt. Holyoke, Smith 
and the University of Massachusetts. 
The most noticeable feature of the 
program was the fact that not one 
selection played was a trite or over- 
worked piece. 

Judging from these past programs, 
the remainder of the "Holidays" 
should be well worth attending. 

Remainder of "Holiday of Music" 
program : 

This morning: Student Concert, 
OC, 11:00 a.m. 

Dec. 9: Broadcast, WMUA, 8 p.m. 

Dec. 10: Choral Concert, off Cam- 
PUH 

Dec. 11: Orchestral Concert, Cage, 
2:30 p.m. 

Dec. 12: Jazz Concert, Bowker, 8 
p.m. 

Dec. 13: Choral Concert, OC, 8 p.m. 

Dec. 14, 15: Handel Messiah, Bow- 
ker, 8 p.m. 



Lost 

A brown and white calfskin pocket- 
book. The night of the Mili Ball. 
Probably at the Amherst gym. Return 
to E. Bartlett, 323 Mills. 



Index Announcement 

Any student who has been noti- 
fied to pick up his 1949 Index must 
do so before Christmas vacation. 




Conveniently located— ju-t 2 
blocks est! <>f (Iraml Central 
Station. o()o modern, comfortable 
>m-. Tul) in shower, or 1 >• >t 1 1 . 
in" fund and delicious drink- 
.it moderate prices. 

SINGLE uniA BATH fam $ 
DOUBLE wM BATH fnm $5 

ATTRACTIVE RESTAURANT 
AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE 

Chty /*. Srrfrif, Ma naufr 
Adjacent to ( nilcd Nations sif<» 



3 




ivory towers, all is still. The sound 
of children laughing is but a golden 
memory. The bodies have been tact- 
fully removed, the blood sponged 
away. The brassy winter sun looks 
down on the nearly deserted scene. A 
few hollow shells of humanity wend 
their way in silence and solitude from 
bleak forbidding building to bleak 
forbidding building. 

Dean's Saturday is past. 

But what of those strange men 
with D's on their sweaters; those of 
the crimson orb and five o'clock shad- 
ow? Have their gallant spirits been 
crushed by this remorseless persecu- 
tion? 

Wait! . . . See through that frosted 
window ? Art they not of the warrior 
clan? See the bleary smiling counten- 
ances; hear the merry laughter; list 
to their solemn toast: 

"The hell with Dean's Saturday!" 
*Ed. Note: What wan that agaiv? 



MILITARY BALL PICTURES 

Persons who had their pictures 
taken at the Military Ball may 
pick them up next Wednesday 
from 3:15 to 5:15 p.m. in Me- 
morial Hall lounge. 



WEEKLY CALENDAR 

December 8 — December 15 



Tumbling Club 

On next Tuesday night at 7:00, 
there will be a meeting in the Drill 
Hall gym of anyone interested in 
joining a tumbling club. Everyone is 
welcome. 



Thursday, December 8 

PERFORMANCE. Midsummer 
Night's Dream. Bowker Audito- 
rium, 8:15 

MEETING. Newman Club. Chapel 
Auditorium, 7:15 

MEETING. Student Christian As- 
sociation. Skinner, Room 217, 7:30 

MEETING. International Relations 
Club. Chapel, Koo.i ( , i 00 

MEETING. Christian Science Group, 
Chapel, Room B, 7:00 

MEETING. Poultry Science Club. 
Stockbridge Hall, Room 102, 7:00 

MEETING. Business Administration 
Club. Chapel, Room D, 7:15 

MEETING. Intervarsity Bible Club. 
Chapel, Room A, 7:15 

MEETING. Student Branch, Amer. 
Socy. Agricultural Engineering, 
Engineering Annex, 7:00 

MEETING. Home Economics Staff. 
Skinner Reception Room, 7:00 

REHEARSAL. Symphony. Skinner 
Hall, Room 119, 7:30 

Friday, December 9 

PERFORMANCE. Midsummer 
Night's Dream. Bowker Audito- 
rium, 8:15 

DANCE. Outing Club Square Dance. 
Drill Hall, 8:00; Varsity ,r M" Club 
Dance. Memorial Hall, 8:00; Wesley 
Foundation Square Dance. Bowditch 
Lodge, 8:00 

Saturday, December 10 
PERFORMANCE. Midsummer 
Night's Dream. Bowker Audito- 
rium, 8:15 
DANCE. Greenough Cafe Crew 
Christmas Party. Butterfield, 8:00; 
Phi Sigma Kappa. Open House; 



Lambda Chi Alpha Christmas Par- 
ty. Open; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. In- 
vitation; Kappa Kappa. Invitation; 
Q.T.V. Open House; Tau Epsilon 
Phi. Open House; Theta Chi. Open 
House; Sigma Phi Epislon. Fiesta 
Dance & Buffet; Alpha Gamma 
Rho. Invitation; Alpha Tau Gam- 
ma. Invitation; Alpha Epsilon Pi. 
Open House 

Sunday, December 11 

CONCERT. Rochester Philharmonic 
Orchestra. Cage, 3:30 

VESPERS. Christmas Vespers. Memo- 
rial Hall, 7:00 

OPEN HOUSE. Kappa Alpha Theta. 
Open House for Hamlin House 
Monday, December 12 

CONCERT. Jazz Concert. University 
Dance Band. Bowker Auditorium, 
8:00 

MEETING. French Club. Chapel Au- 
ditorium, 6:30 

REHEARSAL. Folies Bergere. Chap- 
el Auditorium, 7:30 

MEETING. Fencing Club. Chapel, 
Room C, 7:30 

PARTY. Home Economics Students. 
Skinner Reception Room, 7:00 

REHEARSAL. Chowder & Marching 
Socy. Stockbridge, Room 114, 6:30 
Tuesday, December 13 

CONCERT. Chowder and Marching 
Society. Chapel Auditorium, 8:00 

MEETING. French Club. Chapel Sem- 
inar, 7:00 

MEETING. Mathematics Club. Skin- 
ner, Room 4, 7:15 

MEETING. Index Staff. Chapel, Room 
C, 6:45 

BRIDGE. Student Wives. Chapel, 
Room A, 8:00 

MEETING. Society of Intercollegiate 
Noetics. Chapel, Room D 



MEETING. Seniors. Mem. Hal!, 7 : (J 

Wednesday, December 14 
REHEARSAL. SCA Choir. Memory I 

Hall, 4:00 
VESPERS. Memorial Hall, 5:00 
CONCERT. Handel's Messiah. Bo*. 

ker Auditorium, 8:00 $.60 
MEETING. Women's Student Judit 

ary Board. Chapel, Seminar, 7.00 
BRIDGE. Student Wives. Skinny 

Museum, 7:30 
MEETING. Political Union. Chap, | 

Room D, 7:00 
MEETING. National Student Assoc*. 

tion. Memorial Hall, Room 1 
PAGEANT. French Club. Chap.! A* 

ditorium 
MEETING. Ski Club. Skinner Audit, 

rium, 7:00 
MEETING. Stockbridge School Stu- 
dent Council. Memorial Hall, Roo- 

3, 7:00 
MEETING. Naiads. Physical Educ, 

tion Building Pool, 7:15 
MEETING. Fernald Club and Chris;- 

mas Party. Fernald Hall, Room K 

7:00 

Thursday, December 15 
MEETING. Student Christian Aj-I 

sociation. Skinner Auditorium, 7 : oo 
CONCERT. Handel's Messiah. Bow. 

ker Auditorium, 8:00 $.60 
MEETING. Forestry Club. Frenchl 

Hall, Room 209, 7:00 
REHEARSAL. Folies Bergere. Chap-| 

el Auditorium, 6:30 

MEETING. Christian Science Group.| 
Chapel, Room B, 7:00 

MEETING. Business Administrate I 
Club. Chapel, Room D. 7:15 

MEETING. Inter Varsity Bible ClubJ 
Chapel, Room A, 7:18 

MEETING. German Club. Chapel,| 
Seminar, 7:30 




J&ey* M/IDF/?/ tie/re TOPS/- 



, W AMffi/CAS COU£G£S 
f W/TH TH£ TOP M£N /A/ SPORTS 
W/TH TH£ HOUYWOOD STARS 



MERRY 



CHRISTMAS 




AND 
A 

HAPPY 
NEW YEAR 



VOL. LX NO. 12 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



Wt 1 



U M Chorus Christmas Cone 
To Keynote Campus Carolings 

This evening, the University Chorus will present the second 
performance of Handel's "Messiah". Tonight as last night, the 
program will be broadcast over station WACE in Springfield. It 

will undoubtedly be decided to con 



DECEMBER 15, 194!» 



tinue annually this event which was 
discontinued during the war. Sta- 
tion WHAI in Greenfield will also 
broadcast the program tonight. 

Last Sunday afternoon, the Roches- 
ter Philharmonic Orchestra ended 
this semester's series of professional 
concerts. Although the crowd of 2000 
was not nearly as large as at most 
concerts, the decrease seemed to be 
the result of the presentation on a 
weekend and to the poor weather. 
However, most of those who did at- 
tend, thoroughly enjoyed the excellent 
program which Erich Leinsdorf pre- 
sented. 

With the exception of the Rochester 
Philharmonic Orchestra and the pro- 
duction of the "Messiah", the jazz 
concert last Monday night drew the 
largest crowd of the entire "Holi- 
day" program. Even with the capacity 
crowd there were few, if any, disap- 
pointments in the fine performance 
which is typical of this group. This 
ooncert, along with the "Messiah", 
ras selected by the Chicopee Radio 
Station to be broadcast over WACE. 

On Tuesday night, the Chowder and 
Marching Society made its first of- 
ficial campus appearance and proved 
•tself to be one of the up and coming 
University musical organizations. 
This fine "group has not only proved 
itself a success but has also reflected 
the success of the newly formed Mu- 
sic Guild. 

Continued on page 1 



UM Concert Band 
To Perform Jan. 5 

The University Concert Band, af- 
ter several months of rehearsals, will 
present its first concert of the year 
on Thursday, January 5 in Bowker 
Auditorium, at 8 p.m. 

Selections for the program have 
been chosen to satisfy a varied num- 
ber of musical tastes. Programming 
for the concert lists the works of 
Darius Milhaud, Edvard Grieg, 
Sousa, George Gershwin, and others. 

A novelty number titled "Calfskin 
Calisthenics" will be featured. This 
work by composer David Bennett will 
be played by Al Hixon, 11 using the 
full set of jazz drums. Hixon is well 
known from his work with the Uni- 
versity Dance Band and with other 
musical groups oft" campus. 

Selections from the Grieg /'< < r 
Hunt Suite, from the Gershwin Oj>er- 
etta (lirl Crazy and Sousa 's Si >///« >• 
Fidelia are included in the rather in- 
teresting program. 

Directed by Ezra Schabas the hand, 
which includes both men and women 
members, has. had several engage... 
ments off campus in the past, among 
them, concerts at the Leeds Veterans 
Hospital and the Belchertown Stat- 
School. 



Senate Group Submits 8 Proposals 
Aimed to Improve Infirmary Service 

Chairman Thelma Litsky, head of the Student Senate's Infirmary Investigating Committee, in 
a report on the committee's work, which was given to the senate last week, listed eight sugges- 
tions aimed to improve the existing Infirmary facilities of the university. 

The report stated in part, "It was the purpose of this committee to get constructive c riticism 
of the existing conditions at the Infirmary from both the medical staff of the Infirmary and the 
student body and from these suggestions to make recommendations for the improvenu'nt of exist- 
ing conditions. This investigation was 




Christmas 

Sing 
Tomorrow 

Night 




RED MEN WIN — The above shot, snapped in the season's opener against 
Northeastern last Saturday, shows I'M center Ray Gagnon scoring. Bill 
Prevey (26) and Hall Ostman are Itedmen looking on. 

— Photo by Tan in- 



College Pond Christmas Tree 
To Be Scene Of Yule Yodeling 



Audiences Small But Enthusiastic 
At Four Performances of "Dream 



yy 






Copyright 1949. becrrr * Mnu To«acco Co. 



Come one, come all! All ye who 
nag of Christmas tidings! The an- 
'ual caroling will take place tomor- 
row night by the Christmas tree near 
'■he College Pond at 7:00 p.m. 

The caroling, which this year is 
sponsored by the Sophomore class, 
has become a tradition on this cam- 
pus. For many years, the students 
nave started off the X-mas vacation 
*ith the proper spirit by joining to- 
other in song. 

Last year Old Man Weather dealt 
a cruel blow at the time of this oc- 
casion. Rain fell in torrents, but the 
stout-hearted carolers, their spirits 
^daunted, trudged back to Mem Hall 
'here their voices sang out in uni- 
n n to the glad tidings of Merry 
r hristmas. 

Santa has consented to make an 
*arly trip from the North Pole via 
jet sleigh, and he plans to be 
nf T'' in time to lead the group. 

Coffee and doughnuts will be 
*rved at Mem Hall after the sing- 
n K- If the weather should be too 
Poor outside, the affair will be held 
1 Old Chapel Auditorium. 

The direction of the program is 
'ider the auspices of the Sophomoie 
r 'ass, which is composed of Ray 
R uckley, President; Bill Etttt, 
surer; Jean Haselton, Btno- 
ar y; Dana Davis, Doris Kraft, 
-Jnice Diamond, Pat Read, Barbara 
Kanopka, Bruce Cooley, Frank John- 
■■»■ Bill Messida, Whit Crawford, 
*Bt Crane, and Fred Cole. 



The committee feels that since the 
caroling will be held early, those 
students who wish to attend parties 
or dances on the same evening will 
be able to attend both affairs with 
plenty of time to spare. 

It is hoped that the same enthusi- 
asm that has been shown in past 
years will be evident tomorrow 
night. Such traditions boost campus 
spirit, and also enable the students 
as a whole to get together for a few 
hours of fun. 



2000 Hear Concert 
Despite Weather 

Treacherous roads and slippery 
footing failed to dampen the enthusi- 
asm of nearly 2,000 concert-goers last 
Sunday, as the Cage echoed to the 
strains of the Rochester Philharmonic 
Symphony's music. 

The Sunday afternoon concert was 
the third offering in this semester's 
concert association series. The orches- 
tra, under tljf baton of the conductor 
Erich Leinsdorf, played two hours of 
enjoyable classical music. An atten- 
tive and appreciative audience ap- 
plauded vociferously at the conclu- 
sion of the program, and called 
Leinsdorf back for several encores. 

The program included the "Fidelio 

Overture" by Beethoven, Mozart's 

"Symphony in A flat", Rhapsidy Es- 

pagnol" by Ravel, incidental music 

Continued on page 7 



Despite the relatively small 
of the audiences, the Roister Doitl 
last week put on four sparkling per- 
formances of William Shakespeare's 
"A Midsummer N'ig-ht's Dream" a*. 
Bowker Auditorium. 

Beginning with a special perfor- 
mance for high school students 
Wednesday night, the "Dieam" en- 
joyed a four day run in which the 
unfortunately small number of peo- 
ple witnessed the well-planned and 
well-acted shows. 

Puck Outstanding 

Outstanding in the role of Puck 
was Faith Fairman, a sophomoie 
who will be remembered for her per- 
formance in the freshman play last 
year. Miss Fairman acted her part 
with vitality and enthusiasm which 
was frequently reflected in the ap- 
plause of the audience. 

Another sparkling performance 
was contributed by Dick Tarshus in 
his role of Bottom, the weaver. Some 
of the best acting in the play was 
exhibited in the hilarious scene of 
the "play within a play" in which 
Bottom portrayed the male half of 
the famous love duo of Pyramus and 
Thisbe. The added effect of o 
knightly helmet with conveniently 
slipping visor drew many laughs 
from the appreciative audience. The 
other mechanicals in this scene con- 
tributed ingenious and amusing per- 
formance 

Special mention should he made of 
excellent casting of Dan Daly as The- 
NK Mr. Daly possesses a remark- 
ably professional voice which was 
ideally suited to the Shakespearean 
lines of the Greek king he portrayed. 

In general, the production was 



By Rad 

in highly successful, with acting of i: 
usually high calibre for a college pre- 
sentation of Shakespeare. It is 
fortunate that the dancing was >f 
mediocre quality, as it detract, i 
somewhat from the rest of the pro- 
duction. Individual dancers showed 
talent, but there was evidence of 
either insufficient rehearsals or in- 
adequate choreography. 

Costumes, Scenery (iood 

The costumes and scenery were ex- 
cellent. Scenic designer for the pro- 
duction was Robert Boland, and ac- 
tual construction was done by a com- 
mittee headed by Bob Decareau, tech- 
nical manager of the Roister Dois- 
ters. 

Costumes were designed by Rob- 
ert Pierce of the class of 1947, and 
weue executed by the costume com- 
mittee under the direction of Carol 
Heady. Dean Helen Mitchell and the 
Home Economics department wero 
also helpful in the creation of cos- 
tumes for the play. 

Special credit must be given to 
Prof. Arthur Niedeck, Roister Dois»- 
ter adviser, for his excellent direc- 
tion of a difficult play. In this re- 
porter*! opinion, Mr. N'iedeck m;-, 
well be proud of his efforts. 

Others who deserve extra plaudi's 
are Laura Levine, production man- 
ager; Walter Tidman, stage mana- 
ger; and Electrician Willis Hart and 
his crew for the excellent lighting 
effects. 

In general, we would compliment 
the Roister Doisters on an extraor- 
dinary production. However, from 
the size of the audiences, it is evi- 
dent that Shakespearean drama does 
Continued on pt#* 7 



conducted by personal interviews and 
also substantiated by documentary 
evidence. 

"The following proposals are pre 
•ented to the Student Senate for rati 
fieation and Co nt OO jOen l submission U> 
the administration of the University 
of Massachusetts: 

1. Increased infirmary appropria 
tioiis. 

2. Increase in personnel 

A. At least two more nurses. 

B. One more staff doctor, or a 
consulting physician. 

B. Acquisition of more adequate 
equipment upon the recommendation 
of the medical staff. 

4. More extensive use of availabl. 
equipment. 

o. More thorough examinations 
ftefore diagnoses are made. 

6. Extension of medical service t<> 
include house and dormitory visits ;i 
the discretion of housemother or proc 
tor. 

7. Flexibility of official infirmary 
sick call hours to meet twenty-four 
hour demands. 

Continued on pag< 7 

$7500 Chest Total 
Doubles Last Year 

Contributions to the l'J4'J Campus 
Chest Drive totalled $1">00, it was 
reported this week by solicitation 
chairman Walter Foster. Thie is 
more than double the amount of las* 
year's total of $722.62. 

Included in this figure is a total 
of $220.:»0 eoi te cted from faculty 
members since th.- end of Thanksgiv- 
ing vacation. Bruce Bowens, who wis 
general chairman of the entire drive, 
was in charge of the faculty section. 

The highest standing residence 
unit on campus, based on | quota of 
$1 per resident, was Tau Epsilon Phi, 
which contributed 10() per cent. High 
est among the sororities was Kappa 
Kappa (iamniH with 8o per cent. Th • 
highest men's dormitory was Berk 
shire, with 74 per cent. Abigail Ad 
ams house led the women's dormitor- 
ies with 48 per cent. 

Contimirtl on page 7 

Sorority Neophytes 
Take the Pledge 

A two- week i-ushing period til 
terminated Friday night with the 
pledging of 121 freshman girls into 
the six sororities on campus, accord- 
ing to the I'anhellenic Council. 

Rushing was ushered in by a Round 
Robin Tea on November 20. Two in 
formal teas followed on November SO 
and December 4. The invitation and 
doted date teas were held on Decern 

ber c> and 8 respectively. 

The following is a list of th. 
pledges released by th«- I'anhelleniV 
Council: 

Freshmen pledges i